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l^rs. Blesh Named 


Teachers Join Staff, 
Faculty Totals 120 

Twenty-four new instructors have been added to the roster at 
PBJC to meet the needs of an increasing student body. This addition 
brings the total faculty membership to 120. 

Because of time and space limitations, a complete biography of 
each instructor cannot be printed, therefore, a thumbnail sketch of 
the new additions follow; 

Mrs. Martha K. Ambrosia re- 
ceived her B.S. and M.S. degrees 
at Florida State University. She 
is now here teaching Business 

Mr. Leon F. Austin also re- 
ceived his B.S. degree from 
Florida State University. He is 
teaching Engineering Technology 

Mrs. Dean R. Baum is teaching 
Home Ec, Health, and P.E. She 
received her B.S. degree from 
Florida State University. Mrs. 
Baum has also done graduate 
study at the Florida State Uni- 

Tn Lee Butterfield has an A.B. Dca/l o/ Wo/Tien 

and L.H.D. degree from Hillsdale 
University, and an M.A. degree 
from McGill University. He is 
teaching Communications (Lan- 

Mr. William G. Chambers is 
Chairman of the Library, and has 
a B.A. degree from the Univers- 
ity of Vermont. He has done 
graduate study at Florida State 

Mr. Walter J. Barker is teach- 
ing Social Science (Psychology), 
and has a B.S. and M.A. degree 
from Ball State Teachers College. 
He has also done advanced gradu- 
ate study at Purdue University. 

Dr. C. Paul Harper is with the 
Music department. He has re- 
ceived a B.A. degree from As- 
bury College, and a M. Mus. and 
Ph.D. from Northwestern Univer- 

Miss Wilhilmina Jackson has a 
B.S. from the Flora Macdonald 
College, an M.A. from East Caro- 
lina College, and a M.T. (ASCP) 
degree from the School of Medi- 
cal Technology of the Bowman 
Gray School of Medicine and the 
North Carolina Baptist Hospital. 
Miss Jackson will be teaching 

Dr. Carlton A. Lane will be 
teaching Mathematics. He has a 
B.S. from Worcester Polytechnic 
Institute, a M.S. and Ph.D. from 
Brown University. 

Dr. Robert C. Lawes has a 
B.M. degree from Henderson 
State Teachers College, an M.M. 
and Ph.D. from North Texas 
State University. Dr. Lawes is 
with the music department. 

Mrs. Martha M. McDonald is 
teaching Nursing. She has an 
R.N. and B.S. degree from Mur- 
ray State College. 

Dr. James B. Miles has a 
B.F.A. from the University of 
New Mexico and a M.Ed, from 
the University of Tennessee. Dr. 
Miles is with the Art Department. 

Dr. William F. Mitchell is teach- 
ing Communications (Languages). 
He has a B.S. degree from Bols- 
doin College and an A.M. degree 
from Middlebury College. He has 
also done advanced graduate 
study at the University D'Aix. 
Marseille, Boston University, 
University of Massachusetts and 
Sf-tson University. 

Mrs. Jay G. Mooers is with the 
'iibrary. She has a B.A. degree 
from the University of Chatta- 
nooga, and has done advanced 
graduate study at the University 
of Florida and Western Carolina 

Mr. James B. Murphy has re- 

A familiar person to many of 
us on campus, and a necessary 
one to each and every student is 
Jean Blesh, Dean of Women. 
Located in the administration 
wing, Mrs. Blesh's olTice will be- 
come well known to all of us as 
we seek knowledge of our eligi- 
bility for social clubs, scholarship 
information and counseling. She 
is also in charge of disciplinary 
action and school "drop-outs"." 

Mrs. Blesh received a Bache- 
lor's degree with a ma.ior in Psy- 
chology from Syracuse Univers- 
ity, Syracuse, New York; her 
Master's degree with a major in 
Education from the University of 
New York in Cortland. She did 
graduate work for guidance cer- 
tification at Cornell University. 

Because of the redistribution of 
activities, Mr. Moss will now be 
in charge of the social calendar 
and job placement. 

Mrs. Blesh will continue as 
Scholarship Chairman in addition 
to her duties as the new Dean of 
Women, succeeding Dean Racheal 

Mrs. Blesh feels tftat this posi- 
tion of Dean of Women should 
present many difficult challenges 
and she plans to meet these 
challenges with great vigah! 

Vicki Gathman 
New SGA V. P. 

By Renny M. Connell 
Beachcomber Columnist 

Attractive, articulate Vicki 
Gathman, 18, has been chosen 
by the Executive Council of the 
Student Government Association 
to fill the vacancy left by Ronald 
Simpson in the office of Vice 

Vicki, daughter of Craig A. 
Gathman, chairman of the 
science department here at the 
college, is a sophomore majoring 
in English Literature. She plans 
to attend the University of Flor- 
ida after graduating in June and 
intends to become a college 
teacher, and eventually a writer. 
She is interested in short story 
and novel writing. 

Vicki graduated from Lake 
Worth High in 19()2 where she 
participated in many student ac- 
tivities including the student coun- 
cil and cheerleading. She ran for 
SGA Vice President last spring 
and intends to do so again this 
fall. The election for this olTice, 
as well as all Freshman class 
officers, will be held on October 
18, according to SGA President 
Bruce Ammerman. 

Vicki has many opinions con- 
cerning PB.TC student govern- 
ment including the observation 
that students "just don't care" 
about SGA. She declares that 
more students arc needed to take 
part in activities. "Anyone who 
would like to servo on one of our 
committees is welcome. Just 
come in to the SGA office and 
volunteer." She went on to com- 
ment candidly on last year's SGA 
mess ("OfCicers should be elect- 
ed rather than appointed"), in- 
tercollegiate sports ("Wo won't 
have it here in the near future"), 
the Student Congress ("It will 
meet a lot more than it did last 
year"), and the constitution (It 
has loopholes!). 

The Student Government Asso- 
ciation meets every Thursday at 
3 p.m. in the social science build- 

Dollars for Scholars 

Dean Paul J. Glynn reports 
that the members of the PBJC 
Alumni Association have begun 
extensive plans for the upcoming 
Third Annual Dollars for Scholars 
campaign, which provides schol- 
arships for students. Plans in- 
clude using Alumni, students, and 
news-media in an effort to con- 
tact nearly Vi million Palm Beach 
County residents. 

(Continued on Page 3) 

Religious Emphasis Week is be- 
ing observed through the end of 
this week with a series of lec- 
tures from the many denomina- 
tional groups represented on the 
PBJC campus. 

Utilizing the mid - morning 
breaks for meetings the various 
religious groups have listened to 
speakers and clergy, represent- 
ing the Palm Beach County area. 

In urging students to attend 
these lectures, Dean Glynn re- 
ported that in his past 14 years 
of dealing with students in and 
out of trouble that "the greatest 
number of these (students) in 
serious trouble or having difficul- 
ties adjusting to life, either had 
no church affiliation at all or 
were non-attendants of their 

Registration Totals 
17V2% Increase 

Over Previous Year 

The population boom has affected everything, and Palm Beach 
Junior College is no exception. Edna Wilson, administrative assistant 
has announced that the registration statistics are totaling 1,842 per 
day and 1,292 night students. This is a total of 3,134 a 17%% increase 
over last year's total of 2,703. 

Dean Paul Glynn comments on the increase and says that "Palm 
Beach Junior College will continue to do superior guidance testing 
and counseling with the limited personnel available. Each year there 
is a tremendous growth of students and it is left more and more up 
to the individual to meet requirements for graduation." 

The most important thing is that the student evaluate his status. 
Are they taking the right courses? Do they have a "C" or better 
average in all General Education 

Coltege Showcase 
Returns To Air 

College Showcase returns to 
television on Sunday featuring 
timely interviews with three well- 
known PBJC graduates, Charles 
Willeford, Therese Venable, and 
Burt Reynolds. A part of Chan- 
nel 5's Spotlight on Education 
series, Showcase will appear 
throughout the school yeai' on 
the 1st and 3rd Sunday each 

Charles Willeford, well-known 
novelist who currently has two 
paperbacks on the market, one 
of which, The Machine in Ward 
Eleven, a short story collection, 
received an award as one of the 
best 100 short stories published 
in 1962, and first appeared in 
"Playboy" magazine. The other 
book, entitled Cock Fighters, is 
a full length fiction novel. 

Therese Venable, an art teach- 
er and artist, is in charge of the 
Arts and Crafts program for the 
town of Palm Beach. Some of 
Miss Venable's and her student's 
paintings will be shown on the 

Another PBJC graduate, Burt 
Reynolds, currently appearing in 
Giinsmoke, was recent director 
and lead man in the comedy hit 
play, "Honeymoon Machine", 
which played at the PBJC audi- 
torium. Scenes from the plays, 
television programs and movies 
in which Mr, Reynolds has ap- 
peared will also be featured. 

Josh Crane, speech instructor 
at PBJC will be the television 

courses? Are they taking the 
right pre-professional courses?" 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, president 
of Palm Beach Junior College, 
commented that the new build- 
ings and the jump in registra- 
tion are definitely correlated. 
The new buildihgs will help con- 
siderably but many more are 
needed. There will be a state 
survey to be taken shortly to de- 
termine the exact need for more 
buildings. This will be voted on 
as a State Bond issue November 
5. All registered voters of the 
college are asked to please vote. 

Watch for follow up on state 
bond issue in "Beachcomber". 

From Dean Glynn's office: 
"Students, it is your responsibil- 
ity to keep a constant check on 
all graduation requirements list- 
ed in the current college catalog. 

To graduate you must have an 
overall 2.0 (C) average of all 
work attempted, and a "C" or 
better in all general education 
courses. This includes all previ- 
ous college work at other insti- 

To check with your academic 
counselor as to your pre-profes- 
sional courses required in your 
major field by the senior institu- 
tion you plan to attend after 

To comply with all written 
rules, regulations and policies 
listed in the Student Handbook 
and the college catalog. 

To keep your mailing address 
up to date in the main oflfice as 
well as the Student Personnel Of- 

To read the daily bulletin post- 
ed on. the bulletin boards and to 
comply with whatever informa- 
tion is listed thereon." 

Fees Paid By County 

The Boards of Public Instruc- 
tion of Hendry and Glades coun- 
ties have voted to pay the non- 
district fees due for residents of 
their respective counties at any 
community junior college in 

This will explain the good for- 
tune that befell residents of those 
counties who registered at PBJC 
and did not have to pay the extra 

PBJC Receives Gift Bookshelf 

Dean Paul Glynn recently ac- 
cepted a gift of a bookshelf on 
Judaism on behalf of PBJC, do- 
nated by the Jewish Chautaugua 
society and the Men's Club. 

Rabbi Irving B. Cohen of Tem- 
ple Israel made the presentation 
in hope "that the shelf of books 
will stand as a symbol of our 

partnership and as a reminder of 
our friendship and mutual con- 
cern. These books, we hope, will 
be read for enlightenment and 
understanding, and remain as 
tokens of our pledge of loyalty 
and continuing concern for the 
advancement of knowledge and 

Where you go* tomorrow de- 
pends upon where you go today. 


Further he expressed the opin- 
ion that there are talented men 
in all of these denominations and 
people would be able to gain 
much by listening to the lectures 
even if they were not members 
of the congregations these men 

Student leaders of each regions 
club plus their faculty advisors, 
comprising an interfaith council, 
plan to work with Dean Glynn, co- 
ordinator, to criticize and evalu- 
ate the program in planning next 
year's Religious Emphasis Week. 
It is the hope of the college ad- 
ministration that all religious 
f-!ro>ips may have the opportunity 
of LeinjJ lepresented on the col- 
lege campus'. 

Left to right: Josenh Cohen, second Vice-President; Dean Paul Glynn; 
Rabbi Irvjng B. Cohen; Morton H. Gilbert, President; and Sam 
Alexander, First Vice-President. 

Page 2 BEACHCOMBER September 26, 1963 A Point of ViewBEWARE THE THOUGHT POLICE! 


Our Noisy Library 

By Robert E. McAllister 
There is, or should be, a time and a place for discussing 
parties, sports, or any extracurricular events not pertaining to 
school work. The time should be either lunch hour or after 
school and the place should definitely not be in the school 
library. Numerous times ambitious students with not only 
the eagerness to learn but also the right to use the library as 
an instrument of learning have been deprived of this great 
tool by those few who wish to use the library as a recreation 
center. The ability to concentrate seriously depends upon 
complete quiet with a minimum of distraction which, to date, 
has been unattainable. Only, through diligent effort and co- 
operation with each other can we as students bring o.ur 
library up to par. As adults, we should be respectful to our 
fellow students who use the library to further their educa- 
tion aiid broaden their knowledge. 

As a solution to the problem, the library should be moni- 
tored in such a way that unnecessary noise or talking on the 
part of the students would result in fair warning of expulsion 
to those who are guilty 'of the offense. Continued unruliness 
would mean their ejection and ultimate withdrawal of their 
privilege to use the library. Some may believe these measures 
to be too stringent, yet how can we attain harmony in a 
matter such as this without law and its strict enforcement? 
The library abounds with knowledge of every form and those 
who seek to take advantage of this knowledge should be 
extended the courtesy of being able to assimilate this knowl- 
edge in peace and quiet. 

By Renny M. Connell 

"The artist and the censor dif- 
fer in this wise: that the first is 
a decent mind in an indecent 
body, and the second is an in- 
decent mind in a decent body." 
This tongue-in-cheek definition of 
a censor was given to us by the 
late great playwright George 
Jean Nathan. Perhaps he was 
right about the purity of the writ- 
er's creation and the narrow- 
mindedness of the censor. Let us 
examine the problem of censor- 

Censorship is defined as the 
suppression of anything that the 
censor finds objectionable. This 
immediately poses a problem. It 
is that not everyone agrees on 
what is objectionable and what 
is not. 

I greatly enjoyed the political 
novels "Nineteen Eighty-Four" 
and "Brave New World," former- 
ly used as textbooks in Freshman 
English. And I think that the 
book now in use, "Darkness At 
Noon," is very good. But there 
are groups in Palm Beach County 
who would like to see all three of 
these books suppressed. They 
say "Nineteen Eighty-Four" is 
immoral, "Brave New World" is 
sacrilegious, and "Darkness At 
Noon" (along with some of the 
PBJC teachers who use it) is 
subversive. This is an example 
of how tastes can differ. 

Therefore, is anyone capable 
to decide what another would 
consider objectionable? Some 
thought that the Frank Smatra 
picture "Man with the Golden 
Arm" was objectionable. It was 
denied the motion picture seal of 
approval. Because of its contro- 
versy it was censored in many 
areas. Regardless of this, it was 
tremendously popular and critic- 
ally acclaimed. 

Censorship can take many 
varied and devious forms. In the 
Soviet Union, even music is cen- 
sored, at ranges, in our country, 
from the moderate control of 
broadcasting by the F. C. C. to 
the blatant banning of some out- 
standing motion pictures by the 
New York and Atlanta Board of 
Censors. On the Atlanta Board, 
the Academy Award-winning 

Need a Job? 

The 1963 PBJC "Oscar" drama awards winners iH^udly hold 
theu- trophies. Left to right, seated, Anne-Ellen Qumcey, best minor 
role for "Look Homeward Angel"; Jeanni Austm, best female sup- 
portmg role for "Look Homeward Angel"; Al Seibert, best male 
supportmg role for "Look Homeward Angel". Standing, left to right 
Steve Jones, best actor for "J.B.", "Look Homeward Angel" and 
"The Admirable Crichton"; and Gloria Maddox, best actress for 
Look Homeward Angel". Anne-Ellen has returned to PBJC; Jeanni 
has entered FSU; Al and Steve are headed for the University of 
Georgia, and Gloria has entered Boston University. 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 
Editor-in-Chief j^jy McManus 

Associate Editors 
Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 

Copy Editor _, 
Layout Editor 

Flo Felty, Jean Smiley 

Christine Tenne 

John Holmes 

__ _ _ Bill Knodel 

Fa'cultv Arfviinr ----.Bob Waggoner 
faculty Advisor q r McCreight 

pf^iL^i^i, Reporters and members of the JM 102 Class 
Features: Renny Connell, Ron Johnson 
Sports Staff: Dave Tatham, Don Gilcrest 

Business Staff: Jack Dorm, Business Manager; Ron Hampton 

Advertising Manager; Van Laney, Circulation Manager 

Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, Gary Smigiel, Phil Ecke 

Secretarial Staff: Pat -Jones, Jackie Cudequest, ' Judi Love 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association 

Represented for national advertising by the Nation^ Ad^ 

vertismg Service Inc., 18 East 50 St , New York i N. Y, 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not neces- 

pt,Mf/fP?'^'3? *°'^ °u^ ^^^ ^^^^ Beach County BoaS of 

K S^r%Ze%!^' administrative official's of pZ 

pr ErRV'S 







'Haircuts to Please'" 1 

This year, students seeking job 
placement m either part or full 
time jobs are being exposed to 
a beneficial change. The change 
is the addition of job placement 
cards kept on ffle at all times. 
An applicant is required to give 
name, address, hours available, 
experience and position desired. 
The record is placed in an active 
filing box. 

When the Florida State Em- 
ployment Service or individual 
employers, ranging from as far 
north as Jupiter and as far south 
as Boca Raton call the college 
in quest of assistance, these 
(ards may be referred to immedi- 
ately. The applicant is contacted 
at once and his card is placed in 
an inactive file only upon em- 
ployment. However, if for some 
reason employment should ter- 
minate, his card is not disposed 
of, but is returned to the active 
file. The concept is to serve as 
advantageously and promptly as 
possible in handling the student 

Help is often needed in organ- 
izing a schedule when students 
have financial and academic con- 
flicts. Both- your academic ad- 
visor and the school counselors 
are available to discuss such 
problems. Mr. Moss is the job 
placement counselor for day stu- 
dents. His office is in the student 
Guidance and Testing Center. Mr. 
Cieboter in the Student Personnel 
<st Health Hoom is the person in 
charge tor those who attend eve- 
ning classes. 

Doard m the Student Guidance 
salaries, and hours of jobs ayaU- 

"Roora At the Top" was banned 
as were some innocent and edu- 
cational documentaries in which 
t'^e native girls unfortunately run 
around bare from the waist up. 
Censors occasionally mean well, 
but their judgment is not infalli- 
ble. My point of view is that no 
adult should have to have mo- 
tion pictures previewed for him 
by some censor who knows no 
more about the movie business 
than he does. 

The worst form of censorship 
is that of literature and of the 
press. It is embodied abroad in 
the complete censorship of all 
literature by the Red government 
as evidenced by the suppression 
of Boris Pasternak's "iDr. Zhiv- 
ago," and by our own country's 
ban of "Ulysses," "Lady Chatter- 
ly's Lover," and "Tropic of Can- 
cer." Fortunately these books 
are now available in the United 
States. I say fortunately not be- 
cause they are such great liter- 
ary works, but because the evil 
of their suppression far outweighs 
any evil that these books could 
possibly espouse. 

We must never allow censor- 
ship to run rampant in our coun- 
try. If the entering wedge of 
state censorship of movies were 
allowed in, then soon novels and 
political works and newspapers 
would be censored. Gradually 
we would find ourselves living in 
a totalitarian state, our freedoms 
smothered by a blind, narrow- 
minded Censor who has the power 
to decide what is right for every- 
one else. 

This would be followed by a 
government board that would de- 
cide what the right religion is, 
what the right words are, and 
finally, what the right thoughts 

Censorship when carried to its 
farthest limits, is the ax which 
can hew down the tree of free- 
dom. It is the water of hysteria 
that can quench the torch in the 
hand of liberty. To parphrase 
Jeremiah, if we sow the wind of 
censorship, we shall reap the 
wliirlwind of absolute govern- 
ment control. 

Book Review 

By Peggy Blanchard 


IS HERE? By Pamela Hansford 

Johnson. 247 pp. Scribners. $4.50 

College life was never like this! 

■ At least student college life. In 

this novel by the talented wife 

of author C. P. Snow, the reader 

views college life through the 

eyes of a Visiting Fellow to the 

Center for Advanced Studies of 

a New Hampshire college. 

The subject of this book, termed 
"An American Comedy" is one 
pseudo-intellectual, Matthew 
Pryar. Poor Pryar does not have 
a Dr. to put before his name and 
feels a bit insecure in the pres- 
ence of such people as he finds 
on campus. 

But Matthew soon finds himself 
so engrossed with other things 
that he doesn't even have time 
to feel insecure or to work on his 
project -that of translating the 
works of an obscure modern-day 
English poet into everyday com- 
mon language. 

One of Matthew's new found 
mends is trying to prove Emily 
Dickinson was in need of the serv- 
ices of Alcoholics Anonymous; 
another carries spiders around 
with him in his coat pockets and 
yet another is indeed interested 
m tippling the bottle herself. 

Add to this, Matthew's new 
found ambitions to run "Dear old 
Cobb"— the university site of 
this novel — and you have an in- 
teresting and entertaining look 
at what an English authoress 
thinks of present-day America. 

Cast for 

The PBJC players have begun 
preparations for their first play 
of the season — "Dinny and the 
Witches" by William Gibson, to 
be presented October 24, 25 and 
26, in the auditorium. 

Described as a frolic on 'grave' 
matters, the play wUl provide a 
bright opening for the drama sea- 
son. Mr. Frank Leahy, director, 
recently announced the cast and 
the understudies. 

Maureen Mahoney takes the 
female romantic lead as Amy. 
Dinny, played by Bob Lydiard 
portrays the hero. 

Cast in order of disappearance 
includes Dawn, played by Earl- 
iene Witman; Chole, Cheryl Pac- 
cione; Bubbles, Gloria Chepens; 
Ben, Jerry Hoegel; Jake, Jimmy 
Jardine; Stonehenge, Mark Hiers; 
Tom, Jim McAllister; Dick, Terry 
Kane; Harry, Jim Benham; Luel- 
la, May Keller; Ulga, Anne Ellen 
Quincy; Zenobia, Mary Nemec. 
Understudies include Jane Lamb, 
Robin Grassberg, Lynn Korn- 
hauser, Barbara Kissel, Jill For- 
man, Betty Carr, and Linda 

Co-student Directors will be 
Jane Lamb and Robin Grassberg. 
Season tickets are now on sale 
for a saving of 75t Student price 
is $2.25, adult, $3. Get yours from 
any Phi Rho Pi member. 

Parking Restrictions 

The South Parking Lot immedi- 
ately adjacent to the Administra- 
tion Building has been reserved 
for Day and Evening StaiT and 
Faculty use only. Cooperation 
and compliance of all is re- 

Until further marking of park- 
ing spaces to include Evening 
Staff and Faculty has been ac- 
complished, it is requested that 
Evening Staff and Faculty, not 
on Day status, "clear" use of a 
parking space with the named 
individual whose parking space 
they wish to use on the night or 
nights that they are on duty on 

Staff Meets 

The first Galleon staff meeting 
was held Wednesday, September 
11, and was presided over by 
Ellen Bennett, Editor. Basic as- 
signments were given to the pres- 
ent staff members which include: 
Robert Waggoner, layout editor; 
Joan Gossett, copy; Evelyn Horst, 
activities; Don Gilchrest, sports; 
Janet Fox, organizations; and 
Patty Pearce, Maurine Vallin- 
court and Paulette Brooks, class- 
es. Gary Smigiel, Philip Ecker, 
and Bob Bloodworth, photogra- 
phers. Jeff Barton and Sidney 
Eline are ad solicitors. Jack 
Dom is business manager. 

This year more students than 
ever before will receive their 
yearbooks toward the end of the 
summer; when the books come 
out. They will be mailed to the 
student. This year's yearbook 
will include this year's gradua- 
tion pictures rather than last 
year's graduation pictures. 

It was evident that many more 
members could be used, especial- 
ly in the layout field. Any student 
who would like to join the staff 
should apply in the Beachco;,,^er 
office in the Finance building. ., 

Watson B. Duncan, III, chairman of the Communications Depart- 

m it, is shown enjoying a pleasant summer chore as a judge in the 

"] iss Florida" contest held at Fort Lauderdale. Here Mr. Duncan 

is meeting some of the contestants at a luncheon. Miss Miami Beach 

w 1 the Miss Florida title. Left to right, Miss Fort Pierce, Miss 

B ward County, Miss Plantation City, Mr. Duncan (of course) and 

M s Hollywood. 

New Manager 
For Bookstore 

Mr. James Baugher, Director 
of Services, announced this week 
that Mrs. Ruth Brofft has been 
appointed manager of the col- 
lege bookstore. For the past two 
years, Mrs. Brofft has served 
in the position of assistant 
manager. She will now be in 
full charge of the new, larger, 
self-service store. In addition 
to planning the necessary changes 
in moving to the new building, 
Mrs. Brofft will also be working 
with the various Department 
heads in ordering new books for 
future courses. 

Students who remember lines 
stretching to infinity at the begin- 
ning of this semester wUl be 
pleasantly surprised when the 
new building opens. Not only 
will it be approximately 10 times 
larger, but there will be a self- 
service set up with a number, of 
cashiers to check them out. And 
— the new store will be air-con- 

September 26, 1963 


Page 3 

7 packers 

(Continued from Page 1) 

ce ?ed an A.B. from Hiram Col- 
le 5 and a M.S. from Penn State 
U versity. Mr. Murphy is teach- 
in Engineering Technology. 

(r. Donald C. Penny is with 
th Art Department. He has a 
B ..A. degree from Georgia 
St te College and a M.S. from 
f: rida State University. 

ir. Benjamin A. Roberts has a 
B . from Georgetown Univer- 
and a M.A. degree from 
, rida State University. He is 
li the library (Audio-Visual). 
Uss Karen Sue Ross is teach- 
Dental Hygiene. She has re- 
ared an R.H.D. and B.S. degree 
n West Liberty State Callege. 
T. John H. Rudd is a Coordin- 
[< f (Business-Hotel-Motel). He 
-nj received an A.B. degree from 
N re Dame and a L.L.B. and 
J. D. degree from St. John's. 

Ir. *H. Douglas Sammons has 
ai A. A. degree from Palm Beach 
Ji lior College, a B.S. degree 
fr n the University of Maryland 
ai I a M.S. degree from Florida 
St te University. He is with the 
B logy Department. 

(r. Peter C. Sargent is with 

the Communications Department 
(Drama-Technology). Mr. Sar- 
geant has a B.F.A. degree from 
the Carnegie Institute of Tech- 
nology and a M.F.A. degree from 
Yale University. 

Mr. Clifford H. Sheftey has a 
B.B.A. degree from Tulane Uni- 
versity and an M.A. from Ten- 
nessee Polytechnic Institute. He 
has also done advanced graduate 
study at the University of Hous- 
ton, University of Tennessee, 
University of Florida and Stetson 
University. Mr. Sheffey is teach- 
ing Business. 

Mr. Leon B. Warner is with 
Guidance. He has received an 
A.B. degree from Union College 
and a M.Ed, degree from the 
University of Rochester. 

Mrs. Patricia Sue Weitzel is 
with the Business Department. 
She has received an A, A degree 
from Paducah Junior College, a 
B.S. from Indiana University and 
an M.B.A. from the University 
of Kentucky. She has also done 
advanced graduate study at Mur- 
ray State College and Eastern 

Anne McLaughlin Receives Scholarship 

Dig deep if you want to build 

He who waits for something to 
turn up is often turned down. 

Sales Tax Explained 

Notice was received on Sep- 
tember 5 by the Director of Serv- 
ices James Baugher, that changes 
in the tax laws would necessitate 
the addition of a 3% sales tax on 
books sold at the J.C. bookstore. 
Actually, the legislature has 
closed the exemptions of church- 
es and other non-profit institu- 
tions from sales taxes. The sec- 
tion in question was specifically 
expanded to tax school books 
used in junior colleges and insti- 
tutions of higher learning. 

Incidentally, if students who 
bought books without tax on one 
day, then had to pay tax for 
sales the next day are disgruntled 
— they should have the bill the 
bookstore will have. The book- 
store will be responsible to pay 
out to the state all those taxes 
not collected before September 5. 

Anne C. McLaughlin, Fresh- 
man, has been named recipient 
of the Palm Beach County Chap- 
ter of March of Dunes' $400 
scholarship for the school year 

The scholarship was presented 
by Dean Paul Glynn, who is 
chairman of the Pahn Beach 
Chapter. Said Dean Glynn, 
"Anne had an excellent high 
school record and met the neces- 
sary requirements for need." 

Anne is a 1963 graduate of Car- 
dinal Newman. She has been 

very active in the Catholic Youth 
Club, Cardinal Newman LibrEiry 
Club, and was social chairman 
of her 4-H Club for two years. 

During high school, Anne re- 
ceived many honors such as 
the Florida Council award for 
social studies, Latin award, and 
the Cum Laude award. 

Anne is ysing the scholarship 
to study nursing here at PBJC. 
She is employed part-time by the 
Liggett Drugstore in the South- 
dale Shopping Center. 

FAU Staffer Gives Lecture 

Eugene A. Robinson, special 
assistant to Dr. Raymond Pepin- 
sky, Florida Atlantic University, 
lectured in the PBJC auditorium 
Monday, September 16, on Ocean- 

Mr. Robinson received his A.B. 
degree at Fairmont State College, 
in Fairmont, West Virginia. He 
graduated from Fairmont State 

College with a major in Educa- 
tion and minors in English and 
Biology. At FAU in Boca Raton, 
Mr. Robinson will act as special 
consultant to the President. He 
wilLalso serve as principal liaison 
with agencies, both governmental 
and non-governmental, with ref- 
erence to development of pro- 
grams in Natural Sciraice ana 

There wasn't much splashing done at the get-acquainted Splash 
Party at the Lido Pool, but people sure dove into the provided food! 


Frosh and Sophomore had a swmging time getting acquainted at 
all-school dance. Music was provided by the Aztecs. 



LAKE WORTH - 585-8819 




"Everything foe the office" ^_^^,, t.i/-\DinA 




371 1 Congress Avenue 

Phone JU 2-7117 i i >a/ 

Lake Worth 
"Complete Prescription Service" 
School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 

C li Sig Names Officers 

i'ormal rush sign-up has been 
u ierway for Chi Sig. The mem- 
fa 's of Chi Sig would like to 
tl ink Tushees and extend an in- 
V ation tor September 27 and 
tober 2, for then- formal and 
ii [>rfnal rush parties. 

'he following officers have been 
)sen: Duke Keller, Comman- 
■• John Larsen, Vice President; 
s'ey Wheeler, Secretary; Keith 
a Meter, Treasurer; Art 
3om. Historian; Larry Rich, 
•geant at Arms and Mr. Leo 
r-T. Tiinerman, Advisor. 

Jhe ISCC has a Smoker and 

^T iO^-^anned for September 2U. 

J A «Ne that sign up for rush 

iVl H®^>»vited to attend. 

AS l»^^5resideni for the first 

etivester.^^g ^^^^^ y^u to at- 

etid al^ ^es; 


' V 


- 1> 











CX 6^39 

Page 4 BEACHCOMBER September 26, 1963 

Men's Intramurals Start Oct. I 

On Gamp 

'US A%ghalnian 

(By the A iithor of "Rallj/ Roiinil the Flaq, Bni/a 
•'Burejimt Boy With Cheek.") ' 

Flag Tag Football will again 
be the initial intramural sport for 
men this year. Play will get under 
way Tuesday, October 1, at 3:45 
p.m. All organizations and inde- 
pendent teams may obtain ros- 
ters in office #3 of the gym. 

Any individual player who 
wishes to participate bnt has not 
found a team, may sign the in- 
dividual roster sheet found in of- 
fice #3. These players should at- 

l-R Rules and 
Regs Announced 

In a few weeks, Intramural 
Sports will be hitting the campus 
once again. Along with the smiles 
of a win and dismay of a loss, 
there are a few rules and regula- 
tions that must be adhered to by 
the participants of the Intramural 

These rules are not many, but 
they are all important. Student 
fees must be paid, but students 
with medical waivers will not be 
permitted to participate. Special 
students who pay the student ac- 
tivity fee may become eligible 
for any sport on the Intramural 
Sports schedule. 

The uniform for these activities 
is appropriate dress excluding 
bathing suits and dresswear. 
Shoes must be worn on all occas- 
sions for safety purposes. The 
dressing room facilities will be 
at the disposal of the participat- 
ing players. 

tend the organizati^<s,,. 
held Thursday, Sepueinber 26, 
during the 10 o'clock break in the 
gym. At this time an attempt 
will be made to place them on a 
team roster. 

All team captains or represen- 
tatives must also attend this or- 
ganizational meeting or their 
team roster will be dropped and 
they will be unable to play. 

Copies of the flag tag rules and 
eligibility rules are also available 
in office *3. Check the weekly 
I-R bulletin posted around cam- 
pus for further information or 
contact Mr. King in the gym. 

The 1963-1964 leaders of Phi Rho 
Pi. Left to right, Lee Ballard, 
president; , Margaret' Ryan, vice- 
president ; Mary Ann Grieser, sec- 
retary; and Bert Pankey, treas- 

Getting a "Break" in life, is 
often wisdom's choice. 

Never use an excuse when you 
have a reason, when you have no 
reason, an excuse is useless. 

Intelligence is the brain grow- 
ing up, and memory is its stor- 

Intramural Calendar 

Activity Site 

-Football _ Field 

- „ Field 

Month * 

September _ _ 

October _ Football 

Tennis _ T.B.A. 

November _ _ Soccer Field 

Handball .T.B.A. 

Archery Range 

December _„ Volleyball Gym 

January _...Table Tennis _ Gym 

October . 


- Table Tennis 


November Basketball 

December _ Basketball 

* Dates to be Announced. 


Volleyball Gym 

Tennis ,. T.B.A. 


Officials Clinic Held 

On Tuesday and Wednesday, 
September 24 and 25, at 3:45 
p.m., a coaches and officials 
clinic will be held in the men's 
dressing room. 

The main purpose of this clinic 
will be to acquaint the officials 
and coaches with the rules, inter- 
pretation and mechanics of of- 

Anyone interested in officiating 
the Flag Tag football games and 
players from the different teams 
who wish to attend are welcome 
at these meetings. 

Last year with good officiating 
at the flag tag games, injuries 
were held to a minimum. Proper 
officiating cut down the misinter- 
pretation of rules and helped 
speed up the game. 

The three instructors for this 
clinic will be Mr. King, Mr. Bell 
and Mr. McGirt. 

Rifle Club Forms 

Notice to gun-toters, sharp 
shooters, and big game hnnters! 

A new organization, called the 
Rifle Club is forming at PBJC 
under the supervision of Mr. 
Rader. Membership is open to 
male and female students. Those 
wishing to join should contact 
Mr. Rader in room 20-A of the 
Technical Building. 

I-R Board Sponsors Hootenany 

Women Start 
Play on 26th 

The Women's Intramural sea- 
son begins with table tennis this 
year. The sign-up sheets for both 
singles and doubles are available 
in PE ^1 or gym #3. Deadline 
for sign-up is Thursday, Septem- 
ber 26, at 10 o'clock at which 
time an organizational meeting 
will be held in the gym. 

Play will be on Monday and 
Thursday afternoons in the gym 
beginning September 30, at 4:45 

By Dave Tatham 

That's right, a real-live, gut- 
plucking Hootenany. A newly 
formed group, the Riveras will 
host the first Palm Beach Junior 
College sing along, October 10, 
between 4 and 7 p.m. in the gym. 

This Hootenany will be followed 
By-a dinner sponsored by the In- 
tramural and Recreational Board. 

The Riveras were first intro- 
duced on the Tony Glenn show, 
"Let's Dance." "Tina", origin- 
ally from Greenwich Village, 
New York, has what might be 
called "surfer girl" background; 
she developed her folkstyle by 
singing with friends on the beach. 
Bob Batter on the drams (some- 
thing suggested by Tony Glenn) 
and Dennis Atkinson m the guitar 
complete the group. They are 

local youth. The Riveras hosted 
a Boca Raton Hootenany a few 
weeks ago and were a smash suc- 
cess. This by the" way, was their 
first South Florida Hootenany. 

All students who have paid their 
activities fee are welcome to at- 
tend, and dress is informal. Addi- 
tional tickets may be purchased 
in the Finance Office for $1.00. 









Tochiy I begin my tcutli year of writing tlii.s cohnnn in your 
c.'iinpus newspaper. Ten years is a long time; it is, in fact, what 
some sclioliirly peo])lp like to piiU a decade— fnini the Ijiitin 
word dccrum, uicaiiiii);' tlie floor of a Kliij). It is, to my iiiiiul, 
remarkable tiiat tlie Honians had sucii a word tu^dcccuin wlicu 
you consider that siiips did not until 1()2() when Jolui 
Alden invented tlio Mayflower. Aklen, a iirodigiously iuKCMiious 
man, also invented tiie ear loLie and Pocaliontas. 

Ships were a very popular mode of travel —esjiecially over 
water— until 1912 wlien the Swede, Iviir KrucKcr, invented the 
icpberfi;. KrucRer also invontcHl the match, wliicli is a K"<h1 
thinfi;, ijecause without the match, how would you light your 
Marlboro Cigarettes? I cannot ovcrstross the iiniiortancc of 
lighting your Marlboro Cigarettes, for Marlboro Cigareit.tcs, 
unlightcd, ])rovide, at best, only limited smoking jilcasurt*. 

fjti mhtdtn Ccdlit tttihfor^pusi^dl 

I mention Marlboro.s because this colunui is an 
ment, lirought to you through the school year liy the makers 
of Marlboros. MarlboroK come in .soft [jack o\ Flip-To]) Ixix. 
The makers of Marlboro.s come in dark suit.s with thin lapels 
— excejjt on weekends when they conio in yoke-nock j(-rnoys 
and white duck trousers. White ducks come in flocks. Thoy iire 
primarily fresh wtitcr dwellers, although they have bceii' Kne- 
cassfully raised in salt water too. Another .salt water denizon 
I'm sure you will find enjoyable Im i)hinkton--a mesa of tiny 
organisms like diatoms and algae and like that which floa't 
sluggishly near the surface of the .sea. It i.s ironic that tliese 
creatures, mieroscoinc in size, should supi)ly the printiipal 
source of food for the earth's largest animal, the whale. Whales, 
I say, are not at all pleased with this arrangement, he- it takes the average whale, eating steadily, 48 liourH to 
gather a day's meal. This leaves them almost no Umo for 
water sports or reading Melville. It i,s a lucky thing for all of 
us that whales are unaware they are matiunals, not fish, and 
could, if they tried, live just as well on land as in wator. I 
mean, you add ten or twelve million whales to our Sunday 
traffic and you would have congestion that makes the mind 

But I digress. Today, I was saying, I begin my tenth yetir of 
writing this column for Marlboro Cigarettes in your campus 
newspaper. I will, in each column, say a few kind" words about 
Marlboros-just as you will, once you try that fine tol)acco 
flavor, that pristine white filter, that supple soft pack, that 
infrangible Flip-Top box. These references to Marllioro will be 
brief and unobtrusive, for I do not believe in the hard sell. 
What I favor is .the soft sell-you might even call it the limj) 
or spongy sell. I hasten to state that the makers of Marlboro 
m ten full years have not once complained about my desultory 
sales approach. Neither have they paid me. 

But that is of small consequence. Aside from fleeting mentions 
of MarlEoro, this column has another, and more urgent, mission- 
to cast tlie hot white light of free inquiry upon tlie vexing 
questions that trouble college America— questions like "Should 
the Student Council have the power to levy tariffs'? and "Arc 
roommates sanitary?" and "Should housemothers be com- 
pelled to retire upon reaching the age of 26?" 

Perhaps, reasoning together, we can find the answers. P^ 
Imps not. But if we fail, let it never be .said tliat it was 
want of trying. 
I thank you. 

* * * 

The makers of Marlboro are happy to bring you another 
year of Max Shulman's unpredictable and uncensored col- 
umn—and also happy to bring you fine filtered Marlboros, 
available in pack or box, wherever cigarettes are sold in all 
50 states. 


© 1003 Max Sliulman 



2nd Ave. and No. Congress 






Dollars For Scholars 
Starts October Tenth 

Members of the Alumni Association, left to 
right, front row, Ruth Williams, Herbert Wilson, 
and Wilson Tinimons. B^ck row, Rosanne Kahil, 

John Guernsey, Wallace Richter, Fred Naile, War- 
ren Tatoul, Kent Schroedcr, J. L. Dobbins, Jr., 
and Edward P. Koining. 

Hootenanny Coming 
Riveras To Perform 

Palm Beach .funior College's 
first all-school Hootenanny comes 
next Thursday, Oct. 10. The 
Hootenanny is sponsored by the 
Intraneural and Recreation (I and 
R) Board. 

Singing starts at 4 P.M. with 
the talented Riveras performing 
first. The trio is composed of 
two local boys, Bob Batter on 
drums, and Dennis Atkinson on 
the guitar, and "Tina," a vocalist 
from New York's Greenwich Vil- 
lage. At six o'clock dinner will 
be served, and the New Coach- 
men, a group of PBJC boys, will 
do the entertaining. 

Sign-up started Monday, Sept. 

30, during the ten o'clock break , 
at the booth in the hall^¥ay West 
of the lounge. Last day for sign- 
up is Wednesday, Oct. 9. Students 
must bring their I.D. cards in 
order to sign up. Additional 
tickets may be obtained in the 
finance office for one dollar. 

Tony Glenn, TV personality 
with WPTV, Channel 5, who was 
in charge of contacting the Ri- 
veras' manager, received re- 
peated requests from the 'Comber 
office and those in charge of the 
Hootenanny for a picture of the 
group, to no avail. So, come 
Thursday and be surprised. 

Phi Rho Pi Taps 
New Members 

PBJC's Florida Alpha Chapter 
of Phi Rho Pi pledged 19 students 
at special rites on Sept. 27 in the 

Lee Ballard, president, an- 
nounced t h e following new 
pledges: Vincent Dallas, Bob Ly- 
diard, Renny ConneU, Mark 
Hiers, Florence Leonard, Ted 
Culpepper, Cheryl Paccione, 
Betty Wesser, Terry Kane, Roy 
Long, Elsie Welch, Susan Lowery, 
Nancy Grahm, Gail Masonic, 
Denny McDonald, Bob Stone, 
Adrena Williams, Janice Griffin, 
and Ron Hampton. 

These students were chosen for 
their outstanding work in speech 
and drama classes and for theu- 
outstanding contributions to extra- 
curricular speech activities. 



The "Dollars for Scholars" 
drive will expand this year 
through the combined efforts of 
the Alumni Association and the 
Post-Times. Conducted annually, 
the drive is an attempt 'to raise 
money for work scholarships 
available to needy students of 

Starting Oct. 10, newsboys of 
the Post-Times will distribute 
some 85,000 contribution enve- 
lopes to residents of Palm Beach 
County as they make their reg- 
ular rounds. A full-page ad spon- 
sored by Bev Smith will appear 
in the Sunday Post-Times to ex- 
plain the drive and its purpose. 

The following Monday the news- 
boys will make their rounds again 
to collect the envelopes they 
passed out. If no member of the 
family is at home, they will be 
called on the next day. A $200 
scholarship will be given to the 
newsboy raising the most "Schol- 
ar Dollars." 

Members of the Alumni Asso- 
ciation will call on organizations 
and civic clubs in the Palm Beach 
area between Oct. 16 and Oct. 
26th, the same time PBJC stu- 
dents will be contacting business 

Students of PBJC will be given 
contribution envelopes and asked 
to take them home to collect a 
dollar or two from their parents. 
. If each student were to bring 
back just one dollar a total of 
$1,846 could be raised. 

These scholarships will not be 
ahned at the "A student," but 
instead awarded as work schol- 
arships to the "C+ and B— stu- 
dent" who can thus render serv- 
ices to himself and the college. 
Last year 20 scholarships were 
given out and 15 students are 
working on these scholarships 

Help in the drive is being pro- 
vided by Josh Crane, who is fea- 
turing "Dollai-s for Scholars" on 
CoUege Showcase. Cooperating 
in getting the drive underway are 
Hal Allen, Editor; and Cecil 
Kelley, Publisher, both of the 
Post-Times: Distribution of the 
envelopes is being handled by 
Myran Ellis and Tommy Thomp- 

Lynn Bartlett, a former editor 
of the Beachcomber, is In charge 
of puWicity. Jerry Rhodes of 
Channel 5 will handle the cam- 
paign for radio and TV. Sincere 
thinks are given to all these 

Recent Grads 
Make Good 

College Showcase 
To Feature 
Dollars for Scholars 

Josh Crane, television coordin- 
ator for College Showcase, will 
feature the Dollars for Scholal-s 
work-aid program, Sunday Octo- 
ber 6. The program is to be pre- 
sented on WPTV, Channel 5, at 
6:30 p.m. and will explain stu- 
dent assistantships and scholar- 

Mrs. Blesh, scholarship chair- 
man, is to be mterviewed and 
will explain how the program 
operates. Speaking on their in- 
dividual jobs are six typical work 
scholarship winners — Monique 
Masciocchi, evening division; 
Mary Alice Mahoney, biology; 
Charles Graves, chemistry; Jan- 
ice Burque, music; Mark Hiers, 
technical drama; and Paul Bloom, 

Dean Paul Glynn of Student 
Personnel wiU talk on the cam- 
paign procedure for the drive. 

College Showcase appears every 
1st and 3rd Sunday, focusing at- 
tention on many of PBJC's serv- 
ices, and programs. 

Picnic Area 
To Be Built 
On JC Campus 

Bruce Ammerman, SGA pres- 
ident, announced a picnic and 
recreation area will be built on 
the northeast corner of the cam- 
pus adjacent to the water in the 
near future. 

Tentative plans are set by the 
SGA to include about ten table 
and bench sets, several small 
barbecue pits, and a large bar- 
becue pit. Soon afterwards a 
terrazzo dance floor surrounded 
by a concrete patio will be added. 

Future plans include the addi- 
tion of rest rooms, a boat ramp, 
tennis courts, handball courts, 
permanent horseshoe courts, a 
par 3, three-hole golf course, hard- 
stand badminton courts, and hard- 
stand volleyball courts. 

Day students may use the area 
for studying or eatmg lunch. 
Other groups will be using the 
small barbecue pits for mformal 
gatherings. When the large bar- 
becue pit and terrazzo dance 
floor are complete, activities such 
as last year's "Beach-a-que" can 
be held right on campus. 



Fine investment opportunity in 
Viet Nam: A string of- gasoline 
pumps outside the Buddhist 

'The New 

group made 

orPBitTstudents, has made numerous public 
appearances ' " "" 


wide acclaim. It 

and has received 
:;,^fi-provlde meal-time^j^tahunent at the com 

tag Hootenanny, October 10, on the PBJC campus. 
Left to right: Ralph Houghton, bass; Jeff Van 
de Mark, guitar; George Wolfe, vocalist; and Dick 
Carson, banjo. 

Al Siebert and Steve Jones, 1963 
graduates of Palm Beach Jimior 
College, took lead roles in Bel), 
Book and Candle." The play by 
John Van Druten, is the first pro- 
duction of the University of 
Georgia's School of Drama. 

Al a di-ama award winner here 
at PBJC, won the part of the 
publisher. Steve, also a drama 
award winner here, won the part 
of Nicki. The play will be pre- 
sented at the University of Geor- 
gia the first week in November. 
Al and Steve are following in 
the footsteps of Monte Markham, 
another PB JC, graduate, who a^so 
made an excellent showing at the 
University of Georgia. Monte is 
now in the Actors Workshop of 
San Francisco. 

Gloria Maddox has copped the 
lead role of the elder sister ui 
Chekhov's "The Three Sisters, 
Gloria won- the leading role oyer 
150 other tryouts at Boston Uni- 

Peggy Blanchard, former 
Beachcomber editor, has been 
appointed to work on the Alhga- 
tol^ newspaper of UF She has 
reviewed several bylines and 
front-page spreads. 

All Organizations 

All social clubs and campus 
student organizations have 
been sent a Beachcomber data 
sheet which should be returned 
to the newspaper office 

Organizations are requested 
to appoint a press representa- 
tive who will furnish the stu- 
dent newspaper with the plans, 
happenings, and accomplish- 
ments of the club. In past 
years a poor response has 
been shown. 

Many of these organizations 
who have been reluctant to 
cooperate with the student 
press receive funds from the 

The feeling of the press is 

that the public has the right 

to know happenings in the 


Club reporters need not be 

skilled reporters. Howev- 

the representative sh'-"' ' 

able to take notes ■'■ 

with a 'Comber st^ 

to get material ir* 


Page 2 


October 4, 1963 


A Time For Decision 

That foolish time of the year is here again. Initiation and 
all its chaos will rfeign supreme in the student lounge. 

What, I ask you, is more foolish than the sight of a grown 
man pushing a peanut across the floor with his nose - or a 
line of female jumping beans weaving their way throughout 
the room -or a pack of pledgees chanting like a tribe of 
aborigines at a war council? 

The social clubs of PBJC, to our knowledge, are supposed 
to provide social activities and leisure fun, but they are going 
too far when through initiation tactics they give the campus 
the appearance of a kindergarten recess period. 

We are not opposed to having social clubs on our campus, 
nor are we opposed to the idea of initiation as such, but we 
cannot condone the immature actions demanded of the 
pledgees of the clubs involved. After seeing future members 
in such ridiculous circumstances and belittling them to the 
point of mortification, we cannot understand how the members 
can accept the prospective "sisters and brothers" as mature 

Therefore it is our proposal that a more mature and con- 
servative method of choosing members come into use. Perhaps 
a system of initiation could be devised in such a way that it 
will benefit both the students and the campus. The next few 
weeks are crucial times for PBJC, Nothing should be done to 
jeopardize the bond issue. The future of our building plans 
are at stake. It would be a tragedy if the entire student body 
were to be judged by the actions of a few. 

Traffic Troubles 
Unlimited Here! 


Students! How many of you 
are late for morning classes? 
How many of you have to wait 
behind a long line of cars while 
the traffic light turns red, greeij, 
and yellow seven times? How 
many of you are tired of waiting 
a half-hour just to get your car 
off campus? This situation, or 
more familiar "traffic jam" oc- 
curs four times within an aver- 
age school day here at PBJC— - 
8:00 A.M., 3:30 P.M., .7:00 P.M., 
and 10:00 P.M. Is this to go on? 
Are our grades to be needlessly 
cut again and again because of 
traffic tie-ups? 

PBJC needs more roads out! 
One extending from the North 
student parking lot to Lucerne 
Avenue would remedy conditions 
a great deal and that way stu- 
dents would not be forced to wait 
behind an endless line in order to 
turn one corner. Also, if the 
roads now leading from PBJC 
to Congress Avenue were widened 
or made into two lanes a swifter 
flow of traffic would become real- 
ity. And how about the student 
parking lots! The roads are so 
narrow, one can hardly turn a 
corner without scraping bumpers 
with every car parked. So instead 
of late classes, endless waiting, 
and chipped paint, let's make an 
effort and see what can be done! 

The Pentagon has its motto for 
the new hot line between Wash- 
ington and Moscow to avoid ac- 
cidental war: "Don't call us. 
We'll call you." 

3 Scholarships 
Now Available 

Three scholarships and one loan 
are presently available. Qualified 
students should make applications 
in the Deans' Office. The schol- 
arships are given respectively by 
Delta Kappa Gamma, the Zonta 
Club, and the Kiwanis Club of 
Clewiston, and the loan is given 
by the Florida State Department 
and certain standards must be 
met before students can qualify. 

Any student wishing to apply 
tor a scholarship from the Ki- 
wanis Club must maintain a C 
average. The Delta Kappa Gam- 
ma scholarship is exclusively for 
females, preferably in their soph- 
omore year who are majoring in 
education. Applicants tor the 
Zonta Club scholarship must be 
graduates of Palm Beach High 
School , preferably female and 
going into a profession requiring 
four years of college. Those ap- 
plying for the loan given by the 
Florida State Department must 
be entering the teaching or nurs- 
ing profession. 

Students interested in financial 
aid, who are graduating this year 
from PBJC and plan to attend an 
upper division college or univer- 
sity, should write to the upper 
division college or university of 
their choice foe admission and 
aid information in the latter part 
of November or in early Decem- 

Those interested in further, 
scholarship information should 
see Mrs. Blesh in the Deans' 


"The Voice or Palm beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-Chief - .._ Judy McManus 

Associate Editors Flo Felty, Jean Smiley 

Feature Editor _._ _ Steven Urbano 

Sports Editor John Holmes 

Copy Editor _.__ _ Bill Knodel 

Layout Editor ..._ — _..._ Bob Waggoner 

Faculty Advisor _ _ C. R.McCreight 

News Staff: Reporters and members of the JM 102 Class 
Features: Jeanne Ledford, Carol Bond, Peter Pisz, Jacque 

Cudequest, John Marsh, Dee Wyatt-Brown, Anne Preston, 

Roger Salmonsen, Robert McAllister. 
Sports Staff: Dave Tatham, Don Gilchrest 

Business Staff: Jack Dorn, Business Manager; Ron Hampton 
Advertisfag Manager; Van Laney, Circulation Manager.' 

Photographic Staii;.5QtuBlofldttwlh, Gs.i:y-^^iM^jjhji^Mj^ 
Secretarial Staff: Pat Jones, Judi I^ve tI^^^^^^W 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press AssociaUon. 

Represented for national advertising by *"t,^g "P^tSj^^;" 

vertising Service Inc., 18 East 50 St., New Yoik 22. JS. -x. 

J ■ j_, . -^otner do not neces- 

Views and opinions expressed m this newspap ^^^^^ Board o£ 

sarily represent those of the Palm Eeacn ^^.^^^^^ of palm 

Public Instruction or the adimnistrative 

Beach Junior College- 

AND THE RAINS CAME! And they earner 
And they came! This is one of the many lakes 
provided by Mother Nature durmg the deluge 
over a period of several days. A favorite sport 
of the students seems to be mosquito slapping 

-Photo by Bob Bullis 

and polywog catching. By press time most of the 
inland seas had subsided to mere bogs and swamps. 
Plans for the building of an ark consequently were 

religious organization. It is the 
key to a successful college expe- 
rience. We had four who were 
regular in attendance and who 
were exceedingly interested in 
what our speaker had to say. 
They will spearhead a very good 

Methodist Student Movement: 
Diane Curtis. 

"Our group is not a large one 
—about six students attend each 
meeting. We extend to all Meth- 
odist students an invitation to 
come to our meetings, to join in 
our activities, and to share in our 
Christian fellowship. Our task is 
to accept Christ's way as our own 
way. Martin Luther said, 'The 
Christian cannot have his God 
without being willing to work in 
His service. Even Adam was not 

allowed to be idle in the Garden, 
but was given something by God 
to do.' (Genesis 2:1,5.)" 

Collegiate Christian Fellowship: 
Kemie Mason. 

"The CCF met each day of Reli- 
gious Emphasis Week. A differ- 
ent area minister was invited 
each of the first four days to de- 
liver a message. The messages 
dealt generally with the funda- 
mentals of the Christian faith as 
found in the Bible. The need of 
having a personal and continu- 
ing experience with Jesus Christ 
was often emphasized. Friday 
was a testimony meeting. Sev- 
eral students told how Christ had 
changed their lives and had given 
them a deep heart-felt knowledge 
of Salvation. ■ 1.5-20 people usually 
(Continued on Page 5) 

Mentioning The Word "SEX" 

By Ron Johnson 



Religious Emphasis Week was 
observed here at Palm Beach Ju- 
nior College, September 16-20, 
1963. Each individual religious 
organization planned its own 
meetings. The results, in attend- 
ance, of Religious Emphasis 
Week were not good, but those 
who attended were highly inspired 
and enriched by the fellowship 
and inspiration of worshipping 
together. Every day they live 
may their lives continue to Shine 
for Jesus and may this campus 
see the great change in their lives 
because of that closer walk with 

Here are a few comments con- 
cerning Religious Emphasis Week 
made by the different organiza- 

The Lutheran Group: Mr. Al- 

"There is more to a college 
education than the knowledge ob- 
tained from books. You .should 
also strive to improve your skills 
in your social, moral, and reli- 
gious life. There were few par- 
ticipants in the school's Religious 
Emphasis Week. Does this imply 
that most of you have learned 
all that is necessary for a full 
religious life?" 

The Canterbury Club-Episcopal 
Group: Barbara Bullock. 

"For the first week we had a 
different speaker each day with 
informal discussion on the beliefs 
of our church, the traditions, etc. 
in our services. Our average at- 
tendance for the week was around 
twelve. Our sponsor was Father 
Watson of St. Andrew's Episcopal 

Catholic Students: Miss Bianca- 

"Average attendance was 
around 35-40. We had some very 
interesting speakers and we felt 
that the students who attended 
were highly inspired by their 
fellowship with one another. It 
gave them a chance to learn 
about the Newman Club and the 
Newman Center." 

Jewish Fellowship: Mr. Kirsh- 

"This was the beginning of an 
attempt, a step in the right direc- 
tion for a week of inspiration and 
fellowship for our students. More 
planning and more interest among 
college students will make this 
week what it ought to be. Our 
average attendance was eight. 
Our two si)(\Tl<c'rs woic Rabbi I 

spolte from the sar 
eral topic: 'Heligion and its im- 
pact on the young adult.' " 

Christian Science; Mrs. "Dooley. 

"I thought it had a very happy 

beginning. Some way should be 

found to impress each student 

Vi^ith. the importance of belonging 

to and being active in his college 

It has often been said that if 
one wants to draw attention all 
he has to do is mention the word 
"Sex" and great groups of eyes 
and ears will converge. I have 
no intention, at least this early 
in the year, to draw attention to 
this column by writing on such 
a touchy subject even though it 
makes for a real "gangbuster" 
of a column. Fof sure I am not 
about to turn in my PBJC sweat- 
shirt just when I'm getting 

Being new to Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College and having notr- yet 
cracked the local "high school- 
carried to college" cliques per- 
haps I should introduce myself. 
I am a Sophomore (socially). 
That's the way you should put 
it when, by an error on the part 
of an I.B.M. machine, you flunk 
a course in your Freshman year 
and hourly wise you ai'e still a 
freshman when you start your 
second year. I am a "snowbird" 
from Philadelphia. I love peanut 
and butter sandwiches with pea- 
nut butter on all four sides of 
the bread and can't stand college 
girls with pierced ears. I am 
writing this column for three rea- 
1) I like to write about the ex- 
pressions and views of the 
"thinking" student in col- 


2)1 like to see my name in the 

3) I like good grades. 

I will attempt to produce in 
print the thoughts, whims, views 
expressions, and opinions of the 
students. I will not carry on cam 
Paigns, i.e We want t^ 
bermudas to "^fass owlets TJ 
the student body president (by' 

the way, who is he?). Cam- 
paigns, through the college news- 
paper, carry about as much 
weight as the student who tried 
to convince his instructor that he 
really meant to put letter "A" 
instead of letter "B" on his final 

It is very possible that I will 
write something that might anger 
the "thinking" student. One can't' 
satisfy everyone. If this be the 
case, letters and comments will 
be welcomed but not printed (un- 
less they are in a form of praise). 
However, I do detest libel suits. 
Surely, this column will never 
attempt to "heat up the coals" 
for rebellious riots against so- 
ciety or administration. College 
newspaper columns have been 
known to do just that. At Prince- 
ton last year a column instigated 
a riot (a very intellectual riot) 
that cost every freshman a bill 
or two to cover what the admin- 
istration termed "riot fees". At 
Washington State a column 
brought about a tremendous 
snowball barrage on the Presi- 
dents home because Christmas 
vacation did not begin until De- 
cember 23rd. 

You might be questioning the 
column title "The Cellar Door". 
The title certainly does not mean 
to imply that I am connected with 
Ihe underworld.^ What-Uiavo ttTl 
say will be strictly on the level, J 
The ridiculous truth of the mat- 
ter is I once read that the 
French think the words "cellar" 
and "door" were the two most 
forceful sounding words in the 
English vocabulary. 

I want this column to be just 
plain forceful, 

Bond Issue Is Vital To 
States Higher Education 

America has come a long way since 1776. We have developed 
magnificently, both scientifically and culturally, and have led the 
world in many achievements, but there is no reason to stop now. 
Even though our nation appears to be prosperous today, many fac- 
tors which can pull us down with little or no advance warning are 
present. It is uo to us, as Americans, to prevent any occurrence 
that would be detrimental to our welfare as a nation. Our greatest 
safeguard against these problems which confront our security is 
education, without which our future freedom can only be insecure. 
You and I and every registered voter have the opportunity to im- 
prove Florida's educational system by voting "YES" for issue num- 
ber two on November 5th. 

Palm Beach Junior College is 
a training institution devoted to 
improving young minds in the 
Arts and Sciences and producing 
better informed citizens who will 
be our future leaders. Our col- 
lege is like many other colleges 
in Florida and in the United 
States in the respect that it needs 
more buildings because of con- 
tinuing growth. We are growing 
simply because with the popu- 
lation explosion in today's United 
States there are proportionately 
more students in college than 
ever before and more to come. 

The space age is reality, a 
statement often made by news- 
papermen and philosophers alike, 
not only in a terrestrial sense, but 
also from the educational stand- 
point. We must have more class- 
rooms in which to educate our 
young people, for they are the 
leaders of tomorrow. 

New buildings and classrooms 
cost money, and explaming to the 
citizens that taxes must be in- 
creased is no easy task. This is 
the outstanduig aspect of issue 
number two. Palm Beach Junior 
College will receive $2,800,000 of 
building funds and not a penny 
of it wUl come from individual 
taxation. How can this be done? 
By amending article 12 of the 
Florida State Constitution which 
will, if approved by the voters, 
permit the issuance of bonds. In 
this blennium, not more than 
$75,000,000 worth of bonds could 
be issued by the state, not more 
than $50,000,000 worth in the 1965- 
67 biennium and not more than 
$10,000,000 worth in succeeding 
bienniums with a total limit of 

In addition to these practical 
limits, all building projects paid 
for by these bonds must have the 
approval of three-fifths of both 
state legislative houses. The in- 
terest rate cannot be more than 
4% per cent per year and the 
bonds cannot be sold for less than 
98 per cent of their par value. 
The bonds would be secured and 
retired with the income stemming 
from the public utilities tax. 

The success of this form of 
taxation can clearly be seen by 
reviewing the 1962-63 fiscal year 
when it provided $10,092,378 m 
revenue which would support a 
bond program of $125,000,000. 
Therefore these funds when used 
for college buUdmgs would not 
raise taxes. 

The entire plan is actually on 
an installment basis which should 
be approached with caution, but 
Florida is gaining taxpayers m 
the form of citizens and industry 
instead of losing them so there 
is no reason for alarm. 

The best reason for amending 
article 12 with your vote is sim- 
ply that the more wft educate 
our citizens, the better their jobs 
will be and m proportion the 
highe^^their incomes. Educated 
people' attract mdustry and in- 
dustry means prosperity. 

There is but .one alternative if 
issue two fails, to pass on Novem- 
ber 5th and that is to call upon 
the state legislature to find aoai- 
tional sources for-taxation so tot 
these buildings may be toancea. 
VWe must have these buildings 
and we must have them now. 
Every moment we waste means 
higher buQding cost since costs 
are on the increase every day.. 
To invest in your future, and most 
important, the future of your chil- 
^en Vote "Yes" for issue num- 

Dental Hygiene 
Services Offered 

Do you think you know all the 
pretty, vivacious females on cam- 
pus? Well, you have missed some 
mighty pert girls if you have not 
met all 38 freshmen and 35 soph- 
omores in the Dental Hygiene pro- 
gram. And NOW is the time to 
get acquainted with them, as they 
are a busy group on and off 

Their full schedules center in 
the new Dental Hygiene Building 
in the NW section of the campus, 
where the freshman girls are 
being instructed in the basics of 
dental hygiene, as well as anat- 
omy and physiology of the body 
and teeth, oral hygiene, chem- 
istry, English and physical edu- 
cation. To prepare them for 
clinical practice later in the 
semester, they spend six hours 
a week practicing with instru- 
ments on manikins. On top of 
this rigorous program the girls 
manage to be active in social 
clubs, student government, and 
intra-mural sporfJ!. 

The sophomore class, delves 
into the more detailed aspects of 
dental hygiene, studying such 
courses as pathology, nutrition, 
public health dentistry, practice 
administration, psychology and 
physical education. The most im- 
portant facet of their training is 
the practical application of their 
knowledge m the Dental Hygiene 
Clinic. These giris spend 14 hours 
a week in the clinic performing 
dental hygiene services for pa- 

These dental services include 
a complete cleaning and polish- 
ing of the teeth, oral hygiene 
instruction, and a free toothbrush 
and toothpaste. There is a charge 
of 50c for students and $1.00 for 
adults. You can make an ap- 
pomtment on Monday and 
Wednesday afternoons from 12:30 
to 4:30, and Tuesday and Thurs- 
day from 9:00 to 12:30. 

These -are girls you should know 
and they are eager to serve you. 
Wlon't you please come to the 
Dental Hygiene BuUding to say 
hello and to take advantage of 
the dental hygiene services? 

Second Hootenanny 
In Planning Stage 

The Student Government Asso- 
ciation and the Inter-Social Coun- 
cil Club are coordinating their 
efforts in hopes of providing a 
fun-filled Hootenanny tor the stu- 
dent l)ody that is tentatively 
scheduled for November. 

Jim Prevost, in his capacity as 
chairman of the entertainment 
committee of ISCC issued the 
following statement, "We have 
contacted agents in Miami and 
N.Y.C. about the possibility of 
having one of the following: The 
Kingston Trio, The Limelighters, 
the Smothers Brothers, Peter, 
Paul and Mary, or the (:iancy 
Brothers and Macon." 

They are also exploring the 
feasibility of bringing the Holly-- 
wood Hootenanny which features 
30 up-and-coming recording ar- 

October 4. 1963 


Page 3 

—Photo by Gar/ Smigiftl 
Students get hito the swing of thhigs at the dance fallovring the 
ISCC Rush Smoher and Tea. 

Lecture Given 
By FAU Staffer 

Mr. Eugene Robinson, Florida 
Atlantic University staff mem- 
ber, spoke on Oceanography at 
the district meeting of the Amer- 
ican Association of University 
Women, September 16, in the 
PBJC auditorium. 

The United States government 
has long been looking for the ideal 
spot for the study of oceanogra- 
phy. Geographically the closest 
place to the Gulf Stream, the new 
Florida Atlantic University meets 
the government's needs. 

The United States government 
has supplied the school with 2.35 
billion dollars for research, de- 
velopment and manpower. This 
money will be divided among 
three federal agencies: the Na- 
tional Science Foundation, the 
Bureau of Commercial Fisheries 
and the Navy Department. 

The government has started to 
assemble equipment and build 
ships to be used in this research. 
The Floating Marine Lab will 
conduct research on diseases in 
the sea and on the different spe- 
cies of fish. These are only two 
of the many uses of the Floating 
Marine Lab. 


Oct. 3— Formal Rush Parties 

6— Hush Day 

7_Bid Dance, 9:30 till 
11:00, Student Center 

10— I & R presents Hoote- 
nanny, 4:00 tm 7:00, 
Gym . 

15— Phi Theta Kappa 

16— SGA election 

speeches, 10:00 till 

18— Anniversary Dance, 
9:00 till 12:00, Gym 
Freshman Election 

ber two on November 5th- It is 
entitled, "Constitutional Amend- 
ment to Article XII." 

Weather Aids 
In Providing 
New Laboratory 

The basic fundamentals of 
wading, swimming, rowing, skin- 
diving and pulling cars out of 
muck are some of the customs 
to which new and old students 
of PBJC have involuntarily be- 
come orientated. 

Since the beginning of the rainy 
season the campus lawns have 
turned into the campus doorside 
lakes, swunming pools and mud 

There are many advantages to 
havmg the campus waterways. 
Students now have the opportu- 
nity to learn how to make mud 
pies, how to play leap frog with 
the croaking lake inhabitants and 
how to hunt ducks that have sud- 
denly appeared on the scene. 

In building the connecting 
breezeways the engineers must 
have been thinkmg ahead— for the 
walks have drams leading from 
one side of each "rice field" to 
the other. 

These irrigation systems have 
at least provided the campus of- 
ficials with an easy way to curb 
the once constant traffic of the 
students tromping over the green 
grass— now campus green has 
turned to blue. 

Social Club Bids 
To Be Issued 

A Ust of names will be posted 
on the bulletm board on Monday, 
October 7, announcing those to 
whom a bid for a sorority or fra- 
ternity has been issued. 

This important event closes one 
of the most popular hunting sea- 
sons (better known as "Rush") 
and begins the pledge period, 
sometimes referred to as the 
taxidermist's delight. Pledges 
who siuT/ive this period are ad- 
mitted as members to the social 

The last day students could 
register for Rush was Thursday, 
September 19, at 12:00 noon. On 
Friday, September 20, Rush sea- 
son officially opened. The Inter- 
Social Club Council invited the 
students who signed up to a 
"Reception" for women and a 
"Smoker" for men. These events 
were followed by a serai-formal 
dance held at the Student Center. 
On September 21, informal rush 
began, and eight days later, for- 
mal rush period was underway. 
The formal rush parties, which 
begin October 3, will be sched- 
uled on the school calendar. On 
October 6, or "Hush Day," invi- 
tations wiU be issued after 10:00 
a.m., and bid parties will be held 
in the evenmg. On this day no 
member of a club may commu- 
nicate with a rushee, and no 

Speakers Avcuiabie 
For Bond Issue 

All campus clubs and studMit 
organizations will have the unique 
opportunity to hear about the 
coming Bond issue through local 
students and speakers. Phi Rho 
Pi, national honorary speech fra- 
ternity has consented to furnish 
student speakers for all organiza- 
tions who wish to hear about the 
proposed issue. 

Members of the organizaUons 
wUl also have the chance to sign 
a resolution stating that they ap^ 
prove and they will work for pass- 
age of the proposal. All students 
are encouraged to ask the sup- 
port of parents and fnends. 

Arrangements for speakers cm 
be made through Mr. Watson B. 
Duncan lU, Vice President of the 
national Phi Rho Pi and Chauman 
of PBJC English Department or 
Mr. Charles McCreight, publicity 
director of PBJC. 

rushee may influence a club mem- 
ber's decision. 

The three social clubs for wom- 
en are Tri Omega, Thi Del, and 
Philo. The clubs for men are 
Phi Da Di. Alpha Fidelphia, Tri 
Kappa Lambda (TKL) and Chi 
Sig. Chi Sig, with Mr. L. V. Lem- 
merman as faculty advisor, is 
at the head of the Inter-Social 
Club Council. The Inter-Social 
Club Council, often referred to 
as the I.S.C.C, is an organiza- 
tion composed of all the social 
clubs; its major function is to 
control and organize these clubs 
and their activities. 

Approximately 1200 freshmen 
are enrolled at Palm Beach Ju- 
nior College this year. Despite 
the large enrollment only 148 men 
and 141 women rushed for social 
clubs. Rushees are not as preva- 
lent this year as compared to past 
years because more conscientious 
effort is being given to studies 
and less to social activities. More 
effort along the academic line is 
heartily approved by Dean Glynn. 
He stated recenUy, "The most 
important thing m college is suc- 
cess in the academic program. 
Absolutely nothing should inter- 
fere with the achievement <rf suc- 
cessful grades." 

Since less than 50% of the 
rushees become pledges, the hunt- 
ing should be quite animated and 
therefore, all rushees are re- 
quested to wear name tags 
(phone numbers may be added 
for own reasons). 

Auto exp«ts say seven milUoip 
cars will be sold next year. Most 
of which wUl come at ytm from 
all dh-ections when you go to the 

The House votes $175 million 
for fallout shelters. 1963 will be 
remembered as the year whrai 
we drove the bomb underground 
—and jumped in alter it. 







Opposite the Post Office 



371 1 Congress Avenue 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete Prescription Service' 
School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 

Lake Worth 

lev fried ^KiA«R 

Bucket o' Chicken ^ J.Jll 

15 pes. Chicken,", r' gr-vv, IC W-jl^s ^ 

Individual dinners — Irom Sl.OO 

Chicken, Fish and Shellfish 


Page 4 


October 4, 1963 

Graduates Return 
To Join Faculty 

This year three new faculty 
members at our college rank 
among the school's alumni. 

Returning to PBJC ai^e Mr. 
Witham Chambers, the ne*' head 
librarian; Mr. Ben Roberts, di- 
rector of the audio visual divi- 
sion, and Mr. Doug Sammons, 
instructor in biology. 

Mr. Chambers attended PBJC 
from 1949 to 1950, was president 
of our student government and 
was a member of Phi Da Di. He 
continued his education at the 
University of Vermont where he 
received his Bachelor of Arts de- 
gree and was employed as as- 
sistant librarian at Vermont's 
Medical School, From 1956 to 
1958, Mr. Chambers was a gifts 
and exchange student librarian 
at the University of Houston, 
Texas. Following his work at the 
University of Houston he founded 
the library at Manatee Jr. Col- 
lege, Bradenton, Florida. He 
did further graduate work and 
a degree in library science was 
completed at Florida State Uni- 
versity in 1963. 

Mr. Chambers served his mili- 
tary obligation in the Army In- 
fantry. He is married and has 
five chUdren ranging in age from 
nine months to sixteen years. He 
and his wife reside in Lake Worth. 

His plans for the future seem 
extensive. He hopes to expand 
the library building doubling its 
size in a few years with added 
conveniences such as listening 
rooms, study corrals, seminar 
rooms, micro-film and reading 

Another returning alunmus is 
Mr. Roberts, who designed our 
college seal. He was a member 
of the first graduating class, at- 
tending during the depression 
days when students "had to talk 

their way into upper class 
ranks. . . ." 

Mr. Roberts went to Palm 
Beach High School, entering 
PBJC in 1935. In 1936 he was ad- 
mitted to Georgetown University 
preparing himself for the teach- 
ing profession in the School of 
Foreign Service. 

At PSU he received his Mas- 
ter's degree in library science. 

From 1956-1961 he established 
a library in the Flood Control 
District Headquarters comprising 
information for both federal gov- 
ernment and local counties of 
Florida. Recently he was ap- 
pointed vice-chairman for a four 
year term to the State Library 
Board. Tills past winter he served 
on the faculty of the Graham 
Eckes School. 

In 1942, Mr. Roberts received 
his commission in the United 
States Coast Guard serving 
throughout the Second World War, 
untU 1946 as the commanding of- 
ficer. Port of Kahululi, Hawaii. 
Last summer Mr. Roberts 
traveled to several European 
countries and visited the great 
national libraries of France, Italy, 
Switzerland and England. 

His office is the AV Center in 
the Library. 

A third returnee, Mr. Doug 
Sammons is a native of West 
Palm Beach. He atended Palm 
Beach High School and graduated 
from PBJC in 1958. While at 
PBJC he was treasurer of Phi 
Theta Kappa, Business Manager 
of the Beachcomber and a mem- 
ber of Circle K. 

Mr. Sammons received his 
Bachelor's degree from the Uni- 
versity, of Maryland in 1961, and 
his Master's from Florida State 
University in April '63. 

Taking a leave from academic 
studies he traveled through the 
northeastern part of the U. S. and 
portions of Jamaica. He is teach- 
ing in the Biology Department. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jensen gazing at the Japanese landscape in front 
o* OUver StaUer's JAPANESE INN. 

Trip To Japan 
"Friendly, Warm" 

Books can take you to many 
far-away lands, and in this case, 
Oliver StaUer's Japanese Inn in- 
spired Mr. and Mrs. Jensen, our 
evening class ceramics teacher 
and chairman of our art depart- 
ment, to journey to the Far East 
last summer. 

After arriving by air in Japan, 
tbe couple resided at the Tokyo 
Internatiwiai House, which is a 
cultural center for students and 
educators, at the Prank Lloyd 
Wright Imperial Hotel, and also 
at the Zen Study Center, where 
they lived in true Japanese style 
ccraplete with kimonas, sleeping 
jofts, and meals served on low 

■^le main reaso.n for the Jen- 
*ow wyage to the Orirait was 
™t tt»e country is one of the 
'^'Ws leading producers of pot- 
^ »are and ceramics art. The 
«-'"«ital home does not lend itself 
ea^y to the wall paintings bung 
in. western homes. Accordingly. 
"US accounts for the popularity 
ol clay works for practical and 
decorative purposes- However, 

the Westernization taking place 
in Japan involves many aspects 
of their culture. 

While the Jensens were visit- 
ing this foreign land they toured 
many of the old kihis located 
there. They watched ancient and 
modern ceramics being molded. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jensen were very 
surprised when university stu- 
dents there approached them with 
the intention of speaking with and 
hearing someone who actually 
spoke the English language. The 
fact was also disclosed that cer- 
tain student groups form clubs 
for the purpose of learning our 
native tongue. 

After much thought Mrs. Jen- 

SJUDENISXanoLfaculty. IoqI 
WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

Th» Rrtt St«»» 


on Osborn* Roi4 

|Op|>e>H* l«nliin> Shopping CmiIwI 

Mombof FDIC 

Bruce Ammerman, SGA president, studies plans for a proposed 
new picnic and recreation area to be located on the NE comer of 
ihe campus. Work will be started in the near future. 

Religious Organ 


Catholic Student 


izations On Campus 

No. Students Dates of 
on Campus Meetings 

411 1st and 3rd Fri. 

Room No. 

Baptist Student 


2nd and 4th Fri. 


Methodist Student 

Movement 277 
Collegiate Christian All Small 

Sects— Fellowship 188 

Every Tues & Thurs 
1st and 3rd Fri. 

AV Ro'om 



Wasn't posted. Check with your 



2nd and 4th Fri. 


Lutheran Student 


2nd and 4th Fri. 


Congregational and 
Christian Campus Fellowship 54 

1st and 3rd Fri. 

Te Lab 

Jewish Student 


1st and 3rd Fri. 


Christian Science 
College Organization 


2nd and 4th Fri. 


These meeting dates and rooms of meetings are subject to 
change. For better and more accurate information concerning the 
Religious Organizations of your choice, attend the meetings. 

SGA Holds 
First Meeting 

The SGA budget for the 1963-64 
year was the main point of inter- 
est at the first meeting of the 
Student Congress held Sept. 26. 

The Student Congress consists 
of a representative from each 
student organization on the cam- 
pus with the authority to provide 
an opportunity for student or- 
ganizations to take an active part 
in Student Government, 

The main duties of the Congress 
are; to aid and advise the Exec- 
utive Council and to bring items 
of interest pertaining to the re- 
spective groups before the Stu- 
dent Government. 

Bruce Ammerman, president of 
the SGA, requested that all requi- 
sitions for the budget be turned 

sen has decided the most out- 
standing quality of the Japanese 
people is "the warm friendliness 
and enthusiasm of the Japanese 
for all things Western, and this 
is the conception of them that 
stays with you always." 


Want to work part time? 
Help pay your way through 
college. Hours to your con- 
venience. Work anywhere 

WMWMaM^MP^^Mfc'irHlllllHMT.HIIII.ll.ll ^».fcl- ■- .1.. — ...T^-f, 

in immediately. He also stated 
that as of the first semester, tne 
SGA treasury totaled $16,749. To- 
tal for the year was expected to 
be $30,000. 

All suggestions and criticisms 
to improve the campus were 
asked to be turned in to the exec- 
utive council and it was empha- 
sized that it is up to each organ- 
ization to inform students of all 

October 14th through 19th will 
be an especially active week at 
PBJC. Wednesday, the 16th, the 
student body will vote on fresh- 
man officers, SGA vice-president, 
and a proposed referendum of 
adding $5 to the student activity 
fee to cover costs of adding ad- 
ditional sports and other related 

Friday night, Oct 18th, a dance 
will be held to celebrate the 30th 
anniversary of the college. 

^ ppiHt 0( Vim 

Alabamians Have 
Poor Leadership 


The bombing and murder of 
four innocent Negro children in 
Birmingham, Alabama, was one 
of the most disgusting -examples 
of racial hatred in the modern 
history of our country. Tliis ugly 
act, along with the killing of 
Medgar Evers in Mississippi, 
should cause every American to 
hang his head in shame, and. the 
saddest part of the tragedy was 
its complete needlessness. In my 
opinion, a share of the blame 
should lie at the feet of Governor 
George C. Wallace. 

If the governor had been a real 
leader, sensible and far-seeing, 
he should have tried to calm 
some of the white supremists in 
his state. He should have exer- 
cised statesmanship, rather than 
politics and prepared Alabamians 
for peaceful desegregation. This 
would seem to be his duty as a 
servant of the people and an 
executor of the law, but Governor 
Wallace chose to defy the Federal 
government. He chose to inflame 
the hot-heads in Alabama by 
preaching a doctrine of states 
rights over federal authority. 

The inevitable result of such 
defiance was violence between 
the Negroid race and the white 
supremist. Governor Wallace was 
definitely opposed to violence, 
but has done little constructively 
to prevent it. 

Segregation is in its death 
spasms and, if Southern leader- 
ship in the future is inept as it 
has. been in the past, these death 
spasms are likely to be very un- 
comfortable for all involved. 

ham's recently televised Los An- 
geles Crusade was another testi- 
mony to his skill as an orator, 
and even atheists should have 
admitted that those who "made 
their decision for Christ" left the 
Crusade with the belief of refor- 
mation of their lives. 

The new "Huntley - Brinkley 
Report" on NBC-TV has doubled 
its broadcast time and, judging 
from last week's reports, should 
double its worth. 

All freshmen should study care- 
fully the issues and the candi- 
dates in the upcoming election. 
Also— it wouldn't hurt them to 
break precedent and look at the 
Student Constitution in the Stu- 
dent Handbook before they vote. 

If you are an average moyie- 
goer, don't bother to see Felliiii's 
"81,4." I consider myself of nor- 
mal intelligence and enduring the 
movie was a strain for me. I 
always thought that a movie 
should have a plot. 

One new sports car is so small, 
it comes equipped with a device 
that enables it to jump out of 
the way of angry pedestrians. 

in county. 8^8 Lake Ave., 

Lake Worth, Room 201 ~ 

Contact Mr. Mayfield at 

582-2120 for appoin*ment. 

Nick George Enterprises 






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711 SO. FLAGLER DR , W. P B.. FLA. OFF TE 3-1218 

jiut g»c4 9994! 

Daily Special - Complete Meal - $1.00 


6:30 A.M. - 8:00 P.M. Chef 

October 4. 1963 


Page 5 

New Phi Rho Pi pledges. Front row, left to right: Elsie Welch. F'»'«°"; ^"f""' ^■'Ify'/'*''- 
clone. Adrena Williams, Betty Wesson, Susan I^wery. Back row, left to right: Bob Lydiard. Terry 
Kane, Bob Stone. Denny McDonald, Ronny Hampton. 

Crane Studies 
At Stratford 

Mr. Josh Crane, by virtue of a 
scholarship presented to him by 
the English Speaking Union, spent 
seven weeks last summer study- 
ing at the University of Birming- 
ham in Stratford-upon-Avon, Eng- 
land. Mr. Crane stated that his 
class had lectures every morning 
by some of the foremost Shake- 
spearean scholars in the world 
and two afternoons a week they 
held seminars, informal discus- 
sions, and essay consultations. 
As a part of the course, they at- 
tended all of the plays at the 
Royal Shakespeare Theatre. The 
plays ranged from a one-man 
pantomime by Marcel Marceau 
in Paris, to the most elaborate 
musical in London, to an orig- 
inal revue given in a converted 
sheep barn in a small Scottish 
town. Mr. Crane's theatrical 
impressions were sent back for 
his weekly drama column in the 
Palm Beach Post-Times. 

The Palm Beach Branch of the 
English Speaking Union awarded 
the scholarship to the PBJC 
teacher. He and Mrs. Crane set 
sail June 26 "on the "Queen Mary" 
from New York. They left the 
ship in Paris, where he and his 
wife spent four days. 

While in Stratford, the Cranes 
stayed with Paul and Diana 
Sainsbury, an EngMsh couple. Mr. 
Sainsbury was quite active in 
politics and was on the town 
council of Stratford. Mrs. Sains- 
bury was a former British actress 
and a former manager at the 
Royal Shakespeare Theatre. 

The Cranes met many profes- 
sional directors and producers 
through the Sainsburys and had 
a rare visit backstage of the 
Royal Shakespeare Theatre. 

Weekends were spent on trips 
to North Wales, Oxford, Coven- 
try, including three days in Scot- 
land, and another weekend in 

Mr. and Mrs. Crane left London 
by jet, arriving in Nassau ten 
hours later. 


The favorite "Tom Swifty" joke 
around campus these days is . . . 
"There's a storm coming, thun- 
dered Tom." 

New college craze . . . collect- 
ing frogs between classes and 
building Arks. 

A fast-selling LP that has just 
been released . . . Twitch Along 
With Mitch. 

Warning to freshmen: A num- 
ber of new vending machines 
around school this semester have 
caused quite a reaction.* Posted 
just outside the Hbrary and ad- 
ministration section, these mon- 
sters serve a wide assortment of 
cokes, coffee, and cocoa, but a 
warning to those who are not 
majoring in engineering. It prac- 
tically takes a nuclear physicist 
to run them. I'm sure, however, 
with practice and a lot of dimes 
they wOl be mastered. After all, 
there are only 4 dials to turn, 6 
buttons to push, and a retropack 
to jettison the container. 

Due to this year's record en- 
rollment, the traffic tie-ups in the 
mornings, afternoons, and eve- 
nings have become a real prob- 
lem. Don't fret if you have to 
spend five semesters to complete 
your JC education. Last year a 
number of students did theu- 
daily homework while waiting 
for the light to change at the Con- 
gress intersection; however, they 
lost credit since they were not 
able to fight the traffic back to 
school the next day to hand it in. 
Do you have shattered nerves? 
Beware of that beak smashing 
library door the next time you 
enter. It seems that every time 
you are in a hurry and thinking 
about an important assignment 
you run smack dab into it. Re- 
cently one member of the fairer 
sex smeared her lipstick ... all 
over the glass. 

Dave Tatham. Beachcomber 
sports writer, recently acquired 
the position of writing all the 
sports news for the Sun news- 

"Religious Week" 

(Continued from Page 2) 

attended each day." 

"The Baptist Student Union met 
every day of Religious Emphasis 
Week. We had a speaker from 
five different sections of our city 
ranging from Delray Beach to 
West Palm Beach. We felt that 
this week was one of inspiration 
and fellowship, one which brought 
us closer to the realization that 
we need to proclaim Jesus Christ 
and spread HIS Gospel through- 
out our campus. Each speaker 
spoke on a topic which dealt with 
general problems of young people 
such as their vocation, partial- 
individualism. Youth Wants to 
Know, etc. Our meeting on 
Wednesday, 'The Bible Vs. Evolu- 
tion' created such interest in the 
minds of our young people and 
even in some of our teachers, that 
we are going to have several spe- 
cial meetings this semester in 
relation to this subject of evolu- 
tion and what the Bible has to 
say about it. Average attendance 
about 26. 

"We wish to emphasize very 
strongly that there is a great need 
of all students of this campus to 
attend and be faithful to the 
religious group of your choice. 
Don't be ashamed of your Lord 
and Saviour, Jesus Christ, be- 
cause if you are I'm afraid He 
may be ashamed of you before 
His Father which is in Heaven." 








In Review 

By Renay M. Connell 
James Baldwin is the story of 
the strange people who live in 
Greenwich Village, New York. 
Its main characters are Rufus 
Scott, a Negro musician; Vivaldo 
Moore, a white poet, Rufus's best 
friend; Leona, Rufus's white lov- 
er; Cass and Richard Silenski, 
friends to Vivaldo; Ida Scott, 
Rufus's sister and Vivaldo's lov- 
er; Eric Jones, a homosexual 
actor, friend to Cass and Vivaldo. 
As you can tell merely by the 
listing of the characters: they 
are pretty mixed up. The plot 
of the story can be summed up 
in one word: sex. And the plot 
is faithfully followed, with every- 
body, regardless of sex and color, 
piling into everybody else's bed. 
It gets rather dreary after a 

James Baldwin, an articulate 
speaker for the rights of Negroes, 
gets bogged down in this highly 
acclaimed book. He has been 
called by Edmund Wilson "one 
of the best writers we have." 
True, there is nothing wrong with 
his writing. It is the subject that 
makes for rough going. 

Mr. Baldwin appears rather 
paranoic in regard to black and 
white relations. Whenever he 
depicts Vivaldo and Ida walking 
down the street together he sees 
all sorts of hateful, horrifying 
looks in the eyes of passers-by. 
This seems unrealistic. It ap- 
pears to me that some of the 
people on the streets of New 
York mind their own business 
and are not in the least concerned 
with White Vivaldo and Black Ida. 
But perhaps I am wrong and 
New Yorkers do worry about 
race problems all the time. 

All in all, I would reconunend 
"Another Country" only to those 
who like sex and color problems 
and who don't mind seeing rest- 
room wall language in their lit- 
erature. As for me, I'm going 
back to Sinclair Lewis and Ray 

A 250-pound candidate for office 
refuses to diet. He says nobody 
is going to accuse him of having 
no stomach for the job. 

1 *H^'^^H 

i y| 


um f^^n 


■ if^^c^l 


Wfkn '.i^¥'l 


SBlit . ■•.' '' %'3i 







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One fellow has such a small 
sports car that when a spring 
breaks, he has to take it to a 

The 1963-1964 officers of PBJC's 
alumni chapters of PHI RHO PI 
are shown as they plan the year's 
activities. Left to right, John Mc- 
Weeney, president; Carol Wilson, 
vice-president; Ada Barnes, sec- 
retary; and Roberta Mendel, 
treasurer. PBJC has the first and 
only alumni chapter of the Hon- 
orary Speech i3ociety m the Unit- 
ed States. 

Debate Team Plans 
For Coming Year 

The Palm Beach Junior College 
Debate Team well demonstrates 
the adage — "Nothing succeeds 
like success." Pictured above 
are Judy McManus and Buddy 
Miller, affirmative debaters, as 
they received the award for "Best 
Debaters" at Palm Beach Junior 
College during the armual Phi Rho 
Pi banquet in June, 1963. With 
this tangible reminder of past 
accomplishments to encourage 
them, the 1963-64 teams will be 
out in force to improve the record. 
The deoate topic for the com- 
ing year has been announced and 
it is of much more than academic 
interest to students here at Jun- 
ior College. The resolve to be 
debated is "That the federal gov- 
ernment should guarantee an op- 
portunity for all qualified high 
school students to obtain a col- 
lege education." This topic and 
its obvious personal application 
to college students who are 
pressed by the weight of rising 
costs of education will certainly 
spark the PBJC debaters. There 
is much flexibility in regard to 
arguments that can be used and 
the feasibility or unfeasibility of 
any plan proposed in arguing the 
topic is much closer to our range 
of experience with government — 
private relations than was last 
year's "Economic Community of 
all Non-Communist Nations" sub- 
ject. Also, there will be much 
more fervor inherent in any col- 
lege student's argument on "fed- 
eral aid" since he is directly and 
personally concerned right now! 
There is another new aspect t>t 
debate at PBJC this year. As a 
result of the expanded debate 
budget, it will be possible for 
PBJC to send twice as many team 
members (8 as compared with 
4 last year) to the intercollegiate 
debate tournaments. This is an 
important development, since de- 
bate is the only intercollegiate 
activity in which PBJC is repre- 
sented. Clearly, with the large 
enrolhnent at JC and its out- 
standing record as the oldest and 
finest Junior College in the state 
it should far outrank other rivals 
in any intercollegiate clash. 

This year PBJC will have am- 
ple opportunity to show the cal- 
iber of its debate team in several 
important meets. Two events 
are already on the schedule: 
The Florida State University In- 
vitational Tournament at Talla- 
hassee in February; and the an- 
nual Phi Rho Pi Tournament at 
Gulf Coast Junior College, Pana- 
ma City, in April. In addition, 
there is a possibility of attending 
a practice debate ression at St. 
Petersburg and a spring tourna- 
ment at the University of South 
Florida at Tampa. 

Considering aU of these things, 
one foresees a challenghig and 
successful year for debate at 

The social clubs of PBJC got off to a good start at the danee fol- 
lowing the ISCC Smoker and Tea. 

Ed. Note— If you are a fresh- 
man or sophomore who is inter- 
ested in participating in inter- 
collegiate debate this year, watch 
for announcements of team try- 
outs in the bulletin! 

Page 6 


October 4. 1963 

October 4, 1963 


Page 7 

Rehearsals Underway For ^^Dinity And The Witches^ 

Meet The 
Director,, n 

Frank L. Leahy 

Dinny (Bob) doesn't seem to be enjoying the lecture given by Stonehenge, portrayed by Mark Hters. 


24th Anniversary Sale 


$6.66 & $8.66 

Reg. $8.95 to $12.95 
SIZES 5 TO 1 5 

You'll Recognize The Very Famous Name 


There's a well-known statement about it being a nice day for— 
well, you know what. Well, it was — and they were here. 


„,„ ^. "Everything for the office': 



TEL.: 5«5-70«2 



mutiSm ^^''^'^^ " "^"^OP'^AL FISH 

Rehearsals are underway on the 
first play of the season for the 
Palm Beach Junior College Play- 
ers. The play, "Dinny and The 
Witches," is by William Gibson 
and will open for a three-night 
run starting October 24 at the 
College Auditorium. 

Work on the set, which will 
provide the proper background 
for the production, has begun un- 
der the supervision of Mr. Peter 
Sargent, designer and technical 
director for the play, Mr. Sai*- 
gent has appointed the following 
Student Committee Chairmen to 
assist him: Bill Knapp, Stage 
Manager; Gloria Chepens, Assist- 
ant Set Designer; Barry Issocs, 
Assistant Light Designer; May 
Keller, Assistant Costume Design- 
er; Mark Hiers, Carpenter; Bob 
Lydiard, Properties; Terry Kime, 
Sound; Ellen Quincey, Make-up; 
Earlienne Witman, Publicity ; 
Maureen Mahoney, Program. 

Mr. Sargent is looking for 
people interested in working back 
stage. He said, "The making of 
scenery is ideal work for the 
amateur craftsman because so 
much can be accomplished so 
easily." If you wish to help with 
this first production of the setx- 
son in constructing the set or 
just lending a hand with a painl 
brush, get in touch with Mr, Sar- 
gent at his office in the audi- 

Season tickets for all three pro- 
ductions are on sale at the Audi- 
torium Box Office. The other 
two plays are "Rashomon" and 
a Shakespearean Drama. Tickets 
are priced at $3.00 for adults and 
$2.25 for students. The student 
price represents a considerable 
saving over the individual ad- 
mission price. 

Box Office hours are 9:00 a.m. 
to 1:00 p.m. daily and 7:30 p.m. 
to 9:00 p.m. every evening. 


October 11, 1963 

A special program on CAM- 
for this meeting will be Dr. Jess 
Moody, pastor of the First Bap- 
tist Church of West Palm 
October 25, 1963 
A special fdm concerning Vo- 
cational Choice. A short devo- 
tion by the Rev. J. C. Walters, 
Jr., Pastor of the First Baptist 
Church of Lake Worth. 
November 8, 1963 
Plans are being made to ob- 
tain Chester Swor, author o^ 
"Very Truly Yours" and "If 
We Dared," to come and speak 
to us. He is a great Christian 
leader among young people and 
a great lecturer on the Word of 
December 13, 1963 
A special program entitled "A 
Look at Missions". We hope 
to obtain a missionary for this 
very special meeting. 
Due to the fact that two of our 
regular meetings will be inter- 
rupted by Thanksgiving and 
Christmas holidays, we hope to 
have at least two special call 
meetings, one each month. These 
I'm sure, will be of great interest 
to one and all. All are invited to 
come to our meetings. 

G. Van Laney, President- 

Baptist Student Union 

This could be quite interesting-Dawn (Earliene) seems to be very happy that Dinny (Bob is suc- 
cumbing to her charms. 

. Catholic students enjoy speaker 
during Religious Emphasis Week. 

A play is born. Cast members Earliene Witman and Bob Lydiard 
are caught during first blocking memorizing lines. 

ERV's "*::°" 






For the very Latest 
In College Fashions 

7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, *Fla. 



{By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" and, 
"Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 


Colleges are complicated and bewildering places, filled with 
complicated and bewildering people. Today let us examine 
one of the most complicated and bewildering— yet fetching and 
lovable— of all campus figures. I refer, of course, to the dean 
of students. 

Policeman and confessor, shepherd and seer, warden and 
oracle, proconsul and pal— the dean of students is all of 
How, then, can we understand him? Well sir, perhaps the best 
way is to take an average day in the life of an average dean. 
Here, fur example, is what happened last Thursday to Dean 
Killjoy X. Damper of the Duluth College of Belles Lettres 
and Pemmican. 

At 6 a.m. he woke, dressed, lit a Marlboro, and went up on 
the roof of his house to remove the statue of the Founder 
which liad been placed there during the night by high- 
spirited undergraduates. 









CR 6-5829 

wi Uium,k{mi%thl ittr-dc. 

At 7 a.m. he lit a Marlboro and walked briskly to the cam- 
pus. (The Dean had not been dri\ang his car since it had been 
placed on the roof of the girls dormitory by higb-spirited 

At 7:45 a.m. he arrived on campus, lit a Marlboro and 
climbed the bell tower to remove his secretarv' who had been 
placed there during the night by higlfrspirited undergraduates. 

At 8 a.m. he reached his office, lit a Marlboro, and met with 
E. Pluribus Ewbank, editor of the student newspaper. Young 
Ewbank had been writing a series of editorials urging the 
United States to annex Canada. WHien the editorials had 
evoked no response, he had taken matters into his own hands. 
Accompanied by his society editor and two proofreaders, he 
had gone over the border and conquered Manitoba. With great 
patience and several Marlboro Cigarettes, the Dean persuaded 
young Ewbank to give Manitoba back. Young Ewbank, how- 
ever, insisted on keeping Winnipeg. . , t. , 

4t 9 a.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and met ■Rith Robert 
Penn Sigafoos, president of the local Sigma Chi chapter, who 
came to report that the Deke house had been put on top of 
the Sigma Chi house during the night by high-spirited under- 

^'^At'to^^'a m. the Dedn lit a Marlboro and went to umpire 
an intramural Softball game on the roof of the law school 
where the campus baseball diamond had been placed during 
the night by high-spirited undergraduates. 

\t 12 noon the Dean had a luncheon meeting with the 
prexv, the bursar, and the registrar, at the bottom of the cam- 
nus 4vimming pool where the faculty dimng room had been 
placed during the night by high-spirited undergraduates 
Marlboros were passed after luncheon, but not lighted, owing 

*°At'2^P im" back in his office, the Dean lit a Marlboro and 
received the Canadian Minister of War who said unless young 
Ewbank gave back Winnipeg, the Canadian army would march 
Sinst the U.S. immediately.. Young Ewbank was summoned 
and agreed to give back Winnipeg if he could have Moose Jaw . 
The Canadian Minister of War at first refused but finally con- 
sented after voung Ewbank placed him on the roof oi the 

"'IfS m' «if Dean lit a Marlboro and met with a ddega- 
tii^rll^i MiSnt council who -e to pr^"* Inm widi 
a set of matched luggage m honor of his fift Jf-^F^ ;^y;^^.;\^ 
dpnn nf Students The Dean promptly packed the luggage witn 
Sll is clotS and fled to Utica, New York, where he is now 
bti^ aluminum siding iame, ei««M«s.u.«a. 

The makers of Marlboro, who sponsor this coi«mn don't 
:niJ!that Marlboro is the dean of filter cigarettes-hut it s 
:Tatttfread7the class. Settle back .ith a Marlboro 
and see ivhat a lot you get to like! 












Page 8 


October 4, 1963 

All page proofs were to be returned 
to the printer by noon Tuesday. The 
presses were held up until 3:00 o'clock, 
Wednesday. Rather than hold up the 
papers until Monday or later, a decision 
was made to run the paper without the 
sports page. It is hoped that in the future 
the sports copy will meet the deadline. 


STLDKNTS AND STAFF, about 1,100 strong, 
turned out nt tlx- I'BJC gym on Oct. 10 to enjoy the 

music of the Riveras and New i.oacnmen, sitting on 
the floor in true hootenanny style. 



Vol. XII, No. 3 


Duncan To 
Give Reviews 

Watson B. Duncan, III, chair- 
man of the Communications 
Depai-tment, will lecture upon 
a scries of book i-eviows at the 
library of the .Society of the 
Four Arts during the height of 
tiic winter' and spring season. 

The reviews are scheduled for 
.lanuary 28, February 25, March 
24, April 7, and May 5. 

Mr. Duncan will concentrate 
on current, best-selling fiction 
and non-fiction books in his 
reviews, Book.s to be reviewed 
include "The Shoes of the Fish- 
erman," "Caravans," "The 
Concubinnc," "The Domesticatd 
Americans," and "The Fire 
Next Time." 

The public is cordially invited. 
Admission is free. 

Elections Postponed 
To Allow Campaign 

Freshman class and SGA elections, previously 
planned for last Friday, vwll be held October 25, just 
one week later than the original date, announced Bruce 
Ammerman, SGA president. 

"According to the rules and regulations stated in 
the Constitution, candidates must have two weeks 
campaign time before the election," said Ammerman. 
As of today they have had only one week. Referring 
to the error, Ammerman added, "It was an oversight 
on my part." 

Hand oallots will be used this 
year, although voting machines 
have been used in the past. 
Because of the coming county 
elections, November 5, PBJC 
will be unable to borrow the ma- 

Cast Presents Ribtickler, 
Dinny And The Witches 

Final preparations for "Dinny 
and the Witches," which opens 
next week, are tieing made by 
cast, crew, and dancers, as 
technical and dress rehearsals 
are scheduled for the week- 

When you come to the theatre 
next Thursday you might think 
you are entering Central Park, 
where all the witchery takes 
place. The intricate one-set 
show has been constructed by 
students under the supervision 
of Mr. Peter Sargent, designer. 
Those responsible for building 
and painting the set are; Bill 
Knapp, Ray Craille, Bob Stone, 
Bill Miles, Judy Govan, Alicia 
Cuomo, Jill Forman, Bill Bollis, 
Jay Murray, Jim McAllister, 
Jim Jardine, Bob Pountney, 
Gloria Chepens, Linda Rabin, 
Earliene Witman, Beth Lemons 
and Jane Lamb. Carol Louks 
and Art Schlueter will light the 

The dance routines have been 
choi-eographed especially for 
this play by Mrs. Lois Meyer, 
instructor of interpretive move- 
ment, which is part of her 
course in Body Conditioning in 
the Physical Education program 
here. The seven .deadly sins that 
are exorcised from Amy are 
Lust, Pride, Avarice, Sloth, 
Gluttony, Envy and Anger. They 

are interpreted by: Susan Hud- 
nail, Sharon Denny, Kathy Zito, 
Barbara Kissel, Candy Mazur, 
Suzanne Davidson, and Donna 


Costumes and Prop collection 
are b<nng undertaken by Anne 
Ellen Quincey, Cheryll Pacci- 
one, Bobbi Weber, Betty Carr, 
Sue Miller, Janice McLaughlinn 
and Bob Mcintosh. Publicity is 
being handled by Mary Nemee, 
Charlotte Young, Maureen Mah- 
oney and Liz Jordan. Lee Bal- 
lard is in charge of the House 
Managers and Ushers for this 
show which runs Oct. 24, 25, 

Mr. Frank Leahy, director, is 
being assisted by student direc- 
tors Jane Lamb and Robin 
Grossberg. The cast consists of 
Bob Lydiard, Maureen Mahon- 
ey, May Keller, Anne EUen 
Quincey, Mary Nemec, Jay 
Murray, Jimmy Jardine, Mark 
Hiers, Jim McAllister, Earliene 
Witman, Cheryl Paccione, and 
Gloria Chepens. 

Reservations may be made by 
calling the box office in the 
auditorium, at JU -53330, or by 
picking up your tickets in per- 
son. Box office hours are 9 a.m. 
to 1 p.m. daily, and 7:30 to 9 
p.m. each evening. 

chines. The hand ballots will be 
tabxilated by Circle K and SGA 
who are In charge of the elec- 

Running for the office of 
freshman president are Kirk 
Middleton, Peter Henris and 
Robert Kelly. 

Competing for freshman vice- 
president are Ron Gornto, Ruth 
Haggerty, and Steve Urbano. 

Candidates for secretary are 
Barbara Campbell and Janet 

Class treasurer opponents are 
Barbara Bayless, Curt Harvey 
and Bernie Grall. 

Those seeking the office of 
SGA veep, which has been tem- 
porarily filled this year, are Joe 
Caudill and John Larson. 

Students will also have the 
opportunity to vote on four other 
item.s which will appear on the 

AH students are urged to vote. 
The only requii-ement is a PBJC 
ID card. 

Student Budget Finalized ; 
No Funds For Social Clubs 

No funds were allotted to any 
of the seven social clubs on 
campus in the 1963 SGA Budget, 
which was finalized October 10 
by the executive council. 

SGA prexy, Bruce Ammer- 
man, explained, "In the past, 
social clubs have been given 

PBJC Receives Gift 

Dr. Earl Barkley, prominent 
citizen of the Palm Beaches, 
presented the PBJC Library 
with the new National Geo- 
graphic book, "America's Won- 
derlands, the National Parks." 

Accepting the gift for PBJC 
are Dr. Harold C. Manor, Presi- 
dent and Mr. William Cham- 
bers, Head Librarian. 

Lifelong member of the Na- 
tional Geographic Society, Dr. 
Barkley received his copy of the 
new book and through an error 
a second book. He informed the 
Society of this, and suggested 
that the book be given to the 
JC library. The Society agreed 
to the suggestion and asked that 
Dr. Barkley present the gift. 

Dr. Barldey, a retired dentist, 
is very active in civic and 
religious work. He has traveled 
extensively throughout the 
world and once served as Presi- 
dent of the Norton Gallery 
School of Art. 

'58 Jubilee Class 
To Repair Walk 

The Class of '58, better known 
as the Jubilee Class, is planning 
to pick up and repair the 
stepping stones between the stu- 
dent lounge and the parking lot 
which have become cracked and 
also those on which the names 
have become illegible. 

As a gift to PBJC the stones 
were laid in 1958. Members of 
the class did all the labor on 
the walk, forming and cutting 
the names into the stones them- 
selves. In the past five years 
many feet have trod upon the 
walk thus grinding out a few 
of the names. The grads again 
intend to do the work them- 

The Jubilee Class which was 
the first to attend this campus 
for both years, held a class 
reunion last June. They ai'e the 
first gi-aduating class of PBJC 
to have a reunion. 

Gary Miller, graduating presi- 
dent of the class, presided over 
the program which was held at 
the Hohday Inn. Mrs. Ester 
Holt, advisor to the class, esti- 
mated that 30 members, their 
wives and families attended. 

funds, but this year the execu- 
tive council decided instead, to 
allot funds to the ISCC with 
which the sororities and frate- 
rnities can work together to put 
on one big event. 

"We are not discriminating 
against the social clubs," added 
Joan Lowery, SGA secretary. 
"We are thinking of the student 
body as a whole." 

A tentative budget, drawn up 
by the SGA president and ap- 
proved by the executive council, 
was first presented to the stu- 
dent body on October 8. A 
grievance session was held and 
all organizations dissatisfied 
with their allotment were given 
the opportunity to voice their 

Where needed the budget was 
revised. A second grievance 
committee was held October 10, 
after which the executive coun- 
cil again approved the budget. 
Ammerman then presented the 
budget to Dr. Manor for final 

Said Ammerman, "the money 
is allotted to various organiza- 
dons withe the idea of how it 
will best benefit the majority 
of the students." Money for the 
budget comes fom the $10 activ- 
ity fee paid by students at regis- 

Scholar Fund 
Progressing Well; 
Hits 2,000 Mark 

"The Dollars for Scholars pro- 
gram is progressing well," 
commented Dean GlyTin, Direc-- 
tor of Student Personnel. As of 
press time over 52000 had been 
raised for the program. 

Newsboys of The Post-Times 
distributed contribution enve- 
lopes to the Palm Beach County 
residents October 10, 11, and 12. 
At the beginning of last week 
the boys returned to the homes 
to collect the envelopes. A $200 
scholarship is being given to the 
newsboy who raises the most 

Students of PBJC have been 
contacting business establish- 
ments and members of the 
Alumni Association have been 
speaking to civic organizations 
in an attempt to raise dona- 

By Wednesday aU students of 
PBJC had received Dollars for 
Scholars information which vpas 
placed in their cars. 

Said Glynn, "Every student 
should give at least $1." All 
students are urged to contact 
their parents, neighbors, and 
friends. Extra contribution ev- 
velopes are available in Dean 
Glynn's office. 

"Dinny and the Witches" is coming to the stage next week, 
production stars, have a friendly get-togetlier between scenes, 

Davra, Dinny and Harry, three 

Page 2 


October 21, 1963 


Vote In Election 

The question has been raised many times whether 
the vote should be given to eighteen-year-olds or not. 
There is only one test that can give a conclusive answer. 
On October 25, students at PBJC will be taking this 
test by participating in campus elections. 

Although these elections will have no bearing on 
national, state or even county politics, they are more 
important to the student because the results will affect 
his immediate environment. The issues bear serious 

First, the freshmen will elect their class officers. 
The success or failure of any class projects will depend 
directly on tl:3 initiative and responsibility of these 
officers. Also they can and should contribute ideas 
and energy to the work of the SGA. Whethe'* they 
do or not depends on the ability of each student to 
judge the candidates on the basis of qualifications and 
on the willingness of each student to transform 
ju-dgement into choice by voting. 

Second, all students will have the chance to elect 
someone to fill the vacated SGA vice presidency. If 
any student thinks .this office is unimportant or that 
the V.P. is. a rarely needed stand-in for the president, 
let him refer to last year's issues of the Beachcomber. 
Those who were here remember the chaos and 
controversy that raged around campus when officer 
after officer became ineligible because of grades or 
other reasons. As a result a temporary appointee who 
held the position due to a vague clause in the constitution 
was responsible for carrying out the job and straighten- 
ing out the mess. We don't want to see this situation 
recur. It won't if the student body makes a prudent 

Third, the future of intercollegiate sports at PBJC 
is held back by lack of funds. Therefore a $5 increase 
in the student activity fee has been proposed. It is 
up to the students to decide. The decision will most 
definitely affect the campus activities for years to 

PBJC is a growing institution, both in size and 
influence. Its future largely depends on the interest 
and energy which students devote to improve campus 

It has been said that time is a thief— if so — then 
apathy is a murderer. Don't let apathy take away 
the "life" that PBJC could enjoy in the near and 
distant future. 

Vote October 25 and vote wisely! 

Poster Contest To Be Held 

Eaien Bennett, editor of the 
Galleon announced a poster con- 
test to help promote interest in 
gfetting a large percentage of 
PBJC students to have their 
picture taken to appear in the 

Although some of the details 
of the contest were not ironed 

out at press time, it is Miss 
Bennett's belief, that a complete 
set of rules for contestants will 
be available within a few 

Copies of the rules will be 

available in the Beachcomber 

office which is in the Finance 

■'The voice of Palm tieach Junior College" 

fIS El^or ^° Felty , Jean SmOey 

Conv Frih^nrc ^teve Urbane 

SafLSfsf' .•.•.•.■.•.■.■.■.••. ™ Knodel, Judi Love 

Sports Coordinator :;; rin^x?*?''"^ 

Faculty Advisor . p ' i"*^ J°^^? 

^^'^Fiiflf^h'?^''^' ^f- Ja^q"«'"Cud^u;W Don GUchrls 
Elizabeth Jordan. Jeanne Ledford, Al Me^tz, Louise Noel 

W^Srot?.""'^"' ^'''^^ ^^"*^"' ^^"'^"^ SorreU, Dee 
Features: Joan Clark, Renny Connell, Jack Dorn Ron John 
Ta"haS ■ ^^ McAllister, Peter p£ Dave 

prts Staff: Judy Canipe, Don GUchrest Jim Dickson 
iusmess Staff: Business Manager, Jack Dom, Advertising 
Manager, Ron Hampton, Circulation Managed, Van Lan^v 

n°c^rBiu^'B^ihs,^B^obii^„r^' ^^^ ^^^^^^ 

^retarial Staff: Pat Jones. Judi Love 

^on S^s^nt'e^trn°1- ' ".""^ ^"^^^ ^^^^^ As^^^ia- 
uon. Kepresented for national advert sing by the National 

Vote Yes For Bond Issue 

It won't be long now. There are but a few days 
left before we, the citizens of Florida have the chance 
to exercise that certain inalienable right; the right 
to vote, and with this power build a future for each 
and every American citizen. 

The idea of American educational superiority can 
become a realty with only the slightest effort on our 
jiart. All we have to do is vote "YES" for issue number 
two, the Constitutional Amendment to Article XII on 
Novemb.or the Fifth. Without this amendment, bonds 
may not be legally sold by the State of Florida to 
provide funds for the building of classrooms and 
laboratories by our colleges. We are drastically short 
changing ourselves if we fail to ratify this amendment. 

The entire issue is very simple. With this amend- 
ment to Article XII, the State of Florida will be in 
the position to sell bonds, under a reasonable limit, 
to promote the acquisition of money for the purpose 
of building our much necied educational facilities. The 
outstanding aspect of the amendment is that no 
individual citizen will be taxed in any way. 

Let us better ourselves in a manner befitting 
Americans. As citizens of a free nation, we have for 
years helped outselves to prosperity, never calling upon 
aid from oulside sources. There is no reason to ever 
warrant a situation where we might need help because, 
as informed citizens, we have the good sense to know 
when something is needed to promote our own welfare. 
We have reached the point where the right decision 
is necessary to advance ourselves as we have done 
so many times before. That decision must be to promote 
education by exlendin,?^ our facilities to teach our ever 
increasing numbers of students in the pi-oper fashion. 

For our own sake and for the benefit of all 
Americans, we cannot let ourselves down on November 
the Fifth. Let's get out and vote for issue number 
two entitled "Constitutional Amendment to Article 

Books Missing 
From Library 

students wonder why the 
northeast door of the library is 
kept locked. After discussing the 
problem with Mr. William 
Chambers, Head Librarian, 
Bruce Ammerman, SGA presi- 
dent, readily answers the ques- 

Last year over 797 books were 
'unofficially' taken from the 
library. This incomplete inven- 
tory values the lost books at 
$3,987, stated Bruce. It was 
estimated that the loss could 
run as high as $4,500. Defaced 
books and missing periodicals 
were not included in this sur- 

Because of the disclosed dis- 
honesty of some of the students, 
the prexy continued, it has heen 
suggested that all students have 
their books checked at the door 
on the way out. 

Perhaps a student library 
committee could be formed to 
work in conjunction with the 
faculty advisory committee to 
dissolve this problem. 

Since punishment for a 'book 
stealer' can be as severe as 

expulsion from school, added 
the SGA president, it seems 
foolish that one should run the 
risk when most of the books can 
either be checked out for a 
night or a week. 

Ammerman went on to say 
that as long as dishonesty re- 
mains among the students of 
PBJC the northeast door shall 
remain locked and the library 
will continue to lose books, 
some of which can never be 
obtained again. 

Coming Up 


23 — Play Rehearsal, Audito- 
rium, 7-11 

24 — Play Rehearsal, Audito- 
rium, 7-11 

25 — Play Rehearsal, Audito- 
rium, 7-11 

25 — Elections 

26 — Play Rehearsal, Audito- 
rium, 7-11 

29 — Phi Theta Kappa Tap- 
ping Ceremony, Auditorium 

30 — Phi Theta Kappa Pledge 
Service, Auditorium 9:55 

31 — Palm Beach High Visita- 

Cellar Door 


A great percentage o! the 
students at Palm Beach Junior are narrow-minded, 
glorified, high schoolers. 

That was a blunt start. Let 
me explain. 

My introductory column in the 
last edition of The Beaclicomber 
expressed a desire to provide 
the "thinking student" at 
P.B.J.C. Willi food for thought. 
On second thought, I should 
chuck my intentions into the 
circular file labeled "wild 
dreams." Thinking students on 
this campus are few and far 

What is a "thinkinf., student"? 
He wants to know the who, 
when, what, whore, why and 
how of things in and out of the 
classroom, international, nation- 
al and local affairs ar-o of great 
interest to him. He endeavors 
to familiarize himself with the 
philosophies and tlicorics of 
great men and oven infamous 
men. l-fe has opinions. He is 
open for discussion and correc- 
tion. He is aware. Ho searches. 
He is broadminded. Ho tlico- 
rizes. He seeks a liberal educa- 

Don't get the idea that tlie 
"thinking student" is an ogg- 
hoad. He is regular. Ho has the 
same interests as other stu- 
dents. Ho goes to tiie "hootcnan- 
nies" and the dances, occa- 
sionally helps out in a school 
activity, gripes (intelligently) 
about his instructors, and i.s 
generally liked and rcspccled. 

If it wore possible to round 
up every so-called "thinking 
student" on the Palm I5eacli 
campus, I am of the opinion 
thai the.v wouldn't even fill 
three classrooms in the Social 
Sci(>nco building. 

Hi.gli school tassels still hang 
from the roar view mirrors of 
many J.C. student cars. "Higli 
school Harry's" rev through the 
campus in first gear, not unlilte 
a typical Friday night at Wim- 
py's. Groups of students bunch 
together in sclf-dosigriatod areas 
of the lounge and attempt to 
"play llic cool role". A popular 
topic of discussion is. In sum- 
mary, "Ten (>asy ways lo skij) 
a class and got away with it." 
Tiie higii Kcliool influence at 
Palm Beach Junior College is 
thick and ovorwhelmin.g. 

The college newspaper should material that is interest- 
ing to the students as a whole. 
Therefore, I dedicate tlie re- 
mainder of this column to the 
interests of tlio typical "lounge 
loafer" at Palm Beach J.C. 

Will Su/.y Q. and Mike II. 
break-up?. . .When will "kids" 
stop switching the salt and 
pepper shakoi's in the lounge? 
... Bo sure and bu.v that ncv/ 
hit platter by the "ijndortows"- 
"My Surfer Girl Mistress" 
. . . Congratulations to Mary G. 
(she .just had her ears pierced) 
. . . Take a look at Gary N. 
in his new "olds" with four on 
the floor. Who has Carol W. 
been goo-goo eyeing late].y? 
■ . . Don't the boys' social 
clubs look sharp standing by tiie 
door of the lounge at break lime 
in their white shirts and 
ties?. . . . 

Crazy, man, crazy — that 
it is . . . 

No more hogs in the cafeteria 

—the former pig-shaped money 
container by the cash register 
in the cafteria has been re- 
placed by a miniature wishing 
well. Make a wish when you 
select your dish. The money is 
going toward the support of an 

Letters To The Editors 

Editor's Note: Letters appearing in this column ex- 
press the opinions of the writer and not necessarily 
those of the editors. Letters must bear the name of the 
writer but names will be withheld upon request. The edi- 
tors reserve the right to cut and edit all copy. 

The following are excerpts of 
letters addressed to Dr. Harold 

"May I commend you and 
your staff on setting aside this 
week for spiritual emphasis at 
the Junior College. I feel that 
if a week could be set apart 
in the calendar a year ahead 
we could see some vei-y fruitful 
results in the building of strong 
character and moral fiber in 
your young people." 

Dr. Warren J. Nubern 
First Baptist Chuch 
Greenaeres City, Florida. 

"As President of the Ministe- 
rial Fellowship of the Palm 
Beaches and also Pastor at the 
Northwood Baptist Church of 
West Palm Beach, I wish to 
express our sincere gratitude 
for every effort made to encour- 
age young people to act on their 
religious convictions. The inter- 
est and the participation in 
Religious Emphasis Week was 
a genuine compliment to Palm 
Beach Junior College and its 
campus life. I appreciate espe- 
cially the fact that the effort 
was a unified, cooperative ef- 
fort of all the different religious 
groups in your campus com- 

W. Hal Hunter, President 
Ministerial Fellowship 
Northwood Baptist Church 

Dear Editor: 

I would like to take exception 
with the critic who reviewed 
James Baldwin's book, "An- 
other Country," in the Oct. 4 
issue of Beachcomber. The crit- 
ic did not qualify himself as a 
critic, other than implying that 
he had read the book. On that 
basis I qualify myself as a critic 
of his critique because I, too, 
have read the book. 

First, he lists the character's 
names, and then states they are 
"pretty mixed up" just because 
some of them are white and 
some Negro and they have 
names other than Jones, Smith 
or Adams. He further states the 
plot is entirely sex. These as- 
sumptions are given without any 
explanations or examples. Final- 
ly, his last point is tli,at the 
story is unrealistic because the 
characters are concerned about 
racial and personal relation- 
ships written in "rest room wall 

1 wonder if this critic has ever 
lived in Greenwich Village as 
I have. Does he know that the 
people that Baldwin writes 
about not only speak in a most 
gross manner, but if Baldwin 
had not used this language the 
characters would not have been 
believable or realistic. This sto- 
ry is not a fairy hale of Victori- 
an manners but a shocking 
report on the daily struggles of 
people mixed together by pover- 
ty and privation. 






Opposite the Post Office 

705 LUCEIINE JU 2-1045 

The critic recommends this 
book to "those who like sex and 
color problem", but I say that 
it takes an adult reader, with 
emotional and intellectual matu- 
rity, to see the truth and beauty 
in this book. The critic says he 
is going back to reading Sinclair 
Lewis and Ray Bradbury, 
which is a good idea. I'm sure 
he'll better report on subjects 
less challenging and stimulating 
and which do not conflict with 
his preconceived ideas on 
morality and racial relations. 

October 21, 1963 


Get your dates now for the 
30th Anniversaiy Ball. 

The semi-formal dance, spon- 
sored by the SGA, will be held 
at the Holiday Inn on Nov. 2. 
A queen, elected by the stu- 
dents, wUl reign over the 

Mature Students Meet 

T^ie mature Students had their 
tai-montldy meeting in the Home 
Economics Room on Friday, 
Oct. 5th. Mrs. Edith HaU, their 
advisor, greeted the members. 
Bob Swartz, the host, provided 
coffee and cookies for the club. 
Bertha Panky, the President, 
announced to the members that 
a $68.00 scholarship was availa- 
ble. Lee Ballard asked for vol- 
unteers to clean the picnic 
grounds on Saturday, Oct. 19th. 
Everyone agreed to help. The 
next meeting will be held in SC 
20 on Oct. 18th at 10:30 A.M. 

Wishing Well 
Adopts Anna 

The Wishing Well at the East 
entrance of the Administration 
building is not merely a piece 
of landscape. It is a project of 
the entire campus. The money 
that students put in the well is 
used to support an orphan. The 
total amount needed each year 
is $120. Small containers are' 
also located in the lunge. 

Anna Piscopo is the new adop- 
tee. Anna comes from a poor 
family. They live in a crowded 
slum area, her father working 
when he can. 

Born May 22, 1959, she attends 
kindergarten at Casa Materna 
Orphanage in Naples, Italy. A 
shy, cooperative chUd, she loves 
stories and dolls. Her chores 
consist of putting toys away. 

Last year's adoptee, Maria 
Antonietta De Meo, has left the 
orphanage and is no longer 
under their care. 

Students may write Anna 

Anna Piscopo 

Adoption No. 9733, 

Home No. 381 

Casa Materna Orphanage 

C-o Dr. TeofUo Santi 

Corso Garibaldi 235 

Porticl (Naples, Italy 



"Conuertiblf tops a specialty" 




1290 KC 



P(^a/CO'S i.eanins Tower 


/ Pizzette 30C 

Hamburger 40^ 

Chile Mac 50C 


Hoagy Meatball Sandwich • 40<: 

Hoogy 45c 




Busy SGA President 
Studies College Needs 

Quiet but outspoken, tired but 
wide awake, and busy every 
moment but always ready to 
help are characteristics which 
are attributed to our SGA presi- 
dent, Bruce Ammerm'an. 

In the spring of this year 
Arnmerman was elected to the 
highest office a student can hold 
v-iile at PBJC — that of SGA 
president. By holding this office, 
he devotes many hours of his 
busy week to the students of 

Before school started Bruce 
worked over 200 hours lining up 
projects for the year, citing 
needed Improvements, and in 
fgenered, looidng and planning 
for things which needed to be 

The prexy's pet project is the 
proposed picnic area on which 
he has successfully gained head- 
way. He has been given permis- 
sion to locate the area on a strip 
of land in the northeast corner 
of the campus, running from the 
physical education area to the 
water. Mr. Whitmers' architec- 
ture class is drawing up plans 
for the grounds and construction 
is tentatively planned to begin 
within the month. 

One of the more difficult tasks 
with Ammerman is obligated to 
do has just been finalized — 
that of — the fiGA Budget. "We 
had more money requested than 
we had in the funds," com- 
mented the SGA head. 

As president of the student 
body, Ammerman is also ex- 
pected to work on and evaluate 
such programs as orientation, 
fi-eshman pool parties (which he 
recommended be dropped) and 
inter-coUegiate sports. 

In the near future, Bruce 
hopes to be able to work on 
the traffic problem. He is also 
concerned about the need for an 
appropriate identification sign 
at the corner of Lucerne and 
Congress Avenues. Soon he will 
send a proposal to Dr. Manor 
requesting more student bulletin 
boards on campus. 

Presenfly Ammerman is cor- 
responding with other schools to 
determine how the SGA should 
be handled when we switch to 
the trimester in the fall of next 
year. He is also working on the 
SGA Constitution which he 
states "has too many loop- 

The prexy is majoring in 
pre-law and intends to specialize 
in family relations. Bruce "has 
thought of the University of 
Connecticut after Palm Beach, 
but wiU probably end up at 

Ammerman has been in 38 
states, served in the Marines, 
likes politics and sports and 
enjoys solitude. Besides the SGA 
office he belongs to many clubs, 
does his own housework (lives 
alone) and works 40 hours a 


371 1 Congress A 
Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete Prescription 
School Supplies and a Large Selecti 



Lake Worth 


on of Paperback Books 



2nd Ave. and No. Congress 






Phone 965-4377 











Know Your Jeweler 



Jewelry Department 




Farmer's Market 
Super Discount 

1200 So. Congress 965-4544 


; ■*--^i^v;,i~S,-:t-"^-CSr^'J}f^:^'-^''^!3!^y'''*'i^^'~ 

Page 4 


October 21, 1963 

Hootennanny Draws Crowd 


Approximately 1100 students 
Attended the I and R Board 
sponsored Hootennanny October 

Performing were the Riveras; 
Dennis Atkinson and Wayne 
White, guitars; Bob Batten, 
drums; and Tina, vocalist from 
Greenwich Village. Also, The 
New Coachmen, a music group 
of PBJC students including 
Ralph Houghton, bass; Jeff Van 
de Mark, guitar; Dick Carson, 
banjo; and George Wolfe, vocal- 

Introduced to PBJC faculty 
and students attending were 
Bev Smith, chairman of Dollars 
for Scholars Campaign, Mrs. 
Bev CMarie) Smith and Tony 
Glenn, TV personality. 

In spite of an audio problem, 
JC students joined Tina in sing- 
ing "If I Had a Hammer", 
"Midnight Special," "500 
Miles", "I Feel Like a Mother- 
less ChUd", "Michael Rowed 
the Boat Ashore", and "Honey- 

The New Coachmen enter- 
tained with "Let My People 
Go," "Tiptoe Through the Tu- 
lips," "Joshua Fought the Bat- 
tle of Jerico," and "Meriah." 

"Jello" was introduced for the 
first time at PBJC by Tina and 
free samples were thrown to the 

Those attending were treated 
to free barb-qued chicken din- 
ners and cokes served on the 
hard top courts after the song- 
fest. And the rains came. . . 

Smug hobos and streetwalkers sit it out on broken-down bench. Wliere are the Witches? 

College Singers 

United Party Organizes/ 
Election Candidates Set 

The UNITED Party, PBJC's 
first and only political party 
has re-organized for the coming 
freshmen class and SGA elec- 

Jay Duman, president of the 
party, explains the purpose, "It 
is our hope that the UNITED 
Party will help provide qualified 
and reasonable leadership for 
the student government, provide 
a sound platform to which the 
candidates wtU pledge them- 
selves, and therefore lend itself 
well to a higher political stand- 
ard on campus." 

Candidates of the party for 
Friday's election are Joe Cau- 
dill who is seeking the office of 
SGA veep; Kirk Mlddleton, 
freshman president candidate; 
Barbara Campbell, who is run- 
ning for class secretary; Barba- 
ra Bayless, candidate for treas- 




By the 



at the 


urer; Steve Urbano, v. p. fresh- 
man class. 

The UNITED Party's '63-'64 
platform consists of eight 
planks : 

Plank 1 — To obtain scholar- 
ships for freshman, co-ordinated 
with the Dollars for Scholars 

Plank 2 — To continue our 
inter-collegiate sports pro- 

Plank 3 — To develop a 
traffic advisory committee. 

Plank 4 — To develop a 
freshman advisory committee 
composed of sophomores. 

Plank 5 — To begin two 
Freshman Class projects, one a 
car smash, the other — picnic 
area facilities. 

Plank 6 — To write a Fresh- 
man Class Constitution to make 
for better relations between the 
student body and the student 

Plank 7 — To place a student 
Activities Directory at the en- 
trance of the college. 

Plank 8 — To continue and 
expand school clubs such as the 
Circle-K, Civitan, Mature Stu- 
dents, and Vet's Club. 

Corner of 2nd & Congress Aves. 

lake Worth, Florida 
"The Treat That Can't Be Beat" 

Farmer's Market Beauty Salon 

Open 7 Days Mon. - Sat. 1 A.M. to 1 P.M. 

Sun. 1 2 Noon to 6 P.M. 

5 Operators on Duty at all Times 

__^__ Dcpt # 3» 

f^ntuekH Fried C^Uku 

Backet o' Chicken $3.50 

15 pes. Chicken, Vi pi. gr^vy, 10 biscuits 

Call— JU 2-1336 

Individual dinners — from $1.00 

Chicken, Fish and Shellfish 

Tri Omega Pledges To Sing At Tapping 

Tri Omega Social Club com- 
pleted a successful rush period 
on Monday, October 7, with the 
initiation of 15 pledges. 

Those brought into the club 
at the candlelight ceremony at 
the home of Elaine Hopkins 
were: Nancy Welden, Donna 
Anderson, Marilyn Mariano, 
Joyce Serapin, Lynn Lunsford, 
Lynn Schwartz, Barbara Scott, 
Jolly Holthouse, Cathy Godwin, 
Jane Wenderott, Sara Sehook, 
Linda Schellenberg, Marti Gim- 
balvo. Sue Berian and Fran 

Following the ceremony, 
members and new pledges at- 
tended the bid dance at the 
PBJC student lounge where Tri 
Omega presented their pledge 

Pledges will elect their offi- 
cers at the next regular meet- 

Alpha Fideiphia 
Chooses Heads 

Alpha Fideiphia announces 
present officers. President, 
James KeUy; Vice Pres., Jan 
Wilhelm ; Secretary, Martin 
Knapp ; Treasurer, Donald Leak- 
son; Pledge Master, Wayne 
Neilson; Historian, Larry An- 
drews; Parliamentarian, Emer- 
son Ingram ; Sergeant-at-Arms, 
Bucky Gary. 

Pledges for first semester are 
Bob Donofrio, Jay Duman, Jim 
Prevost, Bill Bennett, Jim Ben- 
nett, Roy Ethridge, Frank 
Stroh, Jim George, Joe Stad- 
nick, Jolm Olson, Pete Painter, 
John Lawlus, Ralph Collins, 
Mike Deason, Bill Karbens, Jim 
Curtis, Mike Oat way, and Joe 

Chi-Sig Selects 
New Officers 

CHI-SIG Social Club an- 
nounces its 1963-64 1st semester 
pledge class. The officers are: 
President, Bob Kelly; Vice 
President, Rann Thomas; Sec. 
Treas., Kurt Harvey; Sgt.-at- 
arms, Wayne Saxon. Other 
members include: Bob Johns- 
ton, Tim Rousseau, Sandy 
Bruce, John McElroy, Frank 
McElroy, Freddie Mayer, Ward 
Wilson, Buddy Thompson, Ber- 
nie Grail, George Varell, Kent 
Maltby, Lynn Kirk, Chris Konig, 
Eddi DeGouw, and Pete 

CHI-SIG, as head of the ISCC, 
urges all social clubs to support 
the Dollars for Scholars 

Palm Beach Junior College 
Singers, at a recent organiza- 
tional meeting, elected the fol- 
lowing officers: 

President: Gordon Kopp; Vice 
Presidents : Richard Buckner 
and David Cunningham; Secre- 
tary: Roberta Weber; Treas- 
urer: Cherie Thatcher. 

The first performance of the 
College Singers wOl be at the 
Phi Theta Kappa Tapping exer- 
cises in the College Auditorium 
on October 29. The group will 
sing "On the Street Where You 
Live" by Lerne and Loewe, 
"The Sound of Music" by Rodg- 
ers and Hammerstein, and "Set 
Down Servant" a spiritual ar- 
ranged by Robert Shaw, and 
concluded with the Alma Mat- 

Soloists in these numbers will 
be Bettye Bateman, Marti 
Giambalvo, and David Cunning- 
ham. Accompanists are Janet 
Connell, Anna Lou Michael, and 
Gloria Bateman. 

The College Singers is under 
the direction of Dr. Paul Har- 

per, a graduate of Northwestern 

Dr. Harper has directed 
choirs in several coUeges before 
coming to Palm Beach County. 
He directed the annual Sacra- 
mento, California, Music Festi- 
val for seven years. In addition 
to his work as choir director, 
Harper has been baritone soloist 
in opera and oratorio and has 
performed as organist, concert 
and jazz pianist. 

It's not true that men never 
make passes at girls who wear 
glasses. It all depends on their 

Dorothy Aws 



Two Piece 

Suit & 


White Oxford 

^^^^^^^^^^^^H 'is 

Worn By 
Mary Nemac 





GABEY, and others 

Junior College Band HoVC HelicOptef, Will Fly 

October 21, 1963 


Page 5 

Organizes For Year 

At a recent organizational 
meeting the Palm Beach Junior 
College Concert Band elected 
the following to serve for the 
1963-64 academic year. They 
are: President: : David Welch; 
Vice President: Cathy Godwin; 
Secy.-Tres: Carol Barnett; Li- 
brarians: Robert Brown and 
Dick Le Gaye. 

The College Band is now 
Hearing its maximum size of 
sixty pieces, and this year it 
has achieved the full instrumen- 
tation and overall balance which 
makes it truly a symphonic 
band organization. While the 
prime objective of the band 
program is that of providing 
an opportunity to perform a 
wide assortment of band litera- 
ture for the knowledge and 
pleasure the bandsmen them- 
selves obtain, the public will be 
given several opportunities to 
hear this fine group on various 
times during the year. Their 
first appearance will be at the 
Chri stmas assembly— 

The band is under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Robert Lawes. Dr. 
Lawes has had much experience 
working with bands, including 
dance bands, and orchestras. 
After rceiving his doctorate in 
musicology from North Texas 
State University, and prior to 
joining the faculty of PBJC, Dr. 
Lawes went to MayviUe State 
Teachers College in Mayville, 
N.D., where he directed both 
the concert and the marching 
bands and conducted various 
instrumental groups. 

Roy Bell To Serve 
On Guide Committee 

Roy E. Bell, an instructor in 
the Department of Health and 
Physical Education at Palm 
Beach Junior College, has been 
recommended and approved by 
the State Courses of Study Com- 
mittee to aid in the developing 
of guides to teaching civil de- 
fense in Florida schools. 

Notification was from State 
Superintendent of Education 
Thomas D. Bailey. Eleven other 
teachers, supervisors and pro- 
fessors will cdso serve on the 

STUDENTS (and Faculty, roo) 
WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

The First St«»* 


on Osborne Road 
Opposite Untana Shopping Center 

Member FDIC 

It's New! 





on sale now at the 
College Book Store 

Sold by College Women's Club 

If there is one plea that can reach even the most 
"by the book" instructor here at PBJC it is - "Please, 
sir, may we go before the bell and try to beat the 
traffic?" This cry goes up in every classroom every 
afternoon about 3:19 p.m. And every teacher out here 
can sympathize, for no driver or rider is spared the 
afternoon chaos, whether he is student, teacher or 
administrator. But the end is not in sight even after 
you mal<;e it out to Congress Avenue and finally succeed 
in getting through the light. No— you still have to 
brace yourself lor the mad dash in the morning. 

Realizing that since enrollment is up at JC, so 
is the number of cai-s on campus - your editor was 
prepared to take this with a philosophical sigh. But 
that didn't last long. It lasted until the day I spent 
twenty-five minutes stopping, starting and stalling on 
a stretch of rutted, muddy road trying to get to 
Congress Ave. just to wait fifteen munutes more to 
get through the light. Then and there a resolve formed 
to find out what was causing such abominable conditions 
and what could be done short of renting a helicopter 
to fly over the mess. 

In discussing the matter with several members 
of the college faculty and administration - your editor 
unearthed the following facts : 

FIRST— the fact the college needs an additional ac- 
cess road to the North end of the campus from Lucerne 
Ave. is nothing new. However, the last session of the 
Florida Legislature passed a law placing all school 
roads and grounds under the jurisdiction of State Road 
Dept. So we will have to wait for that agency to 
build one for us. 

SECOND— the four-laning of Congress Ave. has 
been an obvious necessity for quite some time but no 
action has been taken as yet. However, it now appears 
that the long-awaited construction will begin in the 
near future. The administration has been assured that 
when this begins, an access road to the North end of 
the campus will be started. 

THIRD — there isn't enough personnel to direct 
traffic on and off the campus. There is only one campus 
policeman who already works a full day contending 
with the hopeless traffic and parking situation on 
campus. Clearly he cannot do the work of 2 or 3. 
The college cannot hire additional personnel until the 
county school board allots additional funds. However, 
this is one bad situation with a happy solution. The 
local law enforcement agencies, viz. the Highway Patrol 
and County Sheriff's office have been most co-operative. 
They have assigned men to help direct traffic at peak 
hours and to control the traffic light at Congress and 
Lucerne. We appreciate their help, but clearly the 
school will need additional campus policemen to handle 
the anticipated increase in enrollment next year. 

FOURTH — the on-campus parking facilities are 
hopelessly inadequate. This is made obvious during 
the rainy days when cars get stuck in the mud and 
must be towed out. In addition, the jumble of cars 
all trying to get in line on a small access road, creates 
an instant traffic jam and a dangerous situation. 
Already, there has been an accident as a result of 
one car trying to nudge into the flow of traffic. 

However, despite the seriousness and immediacy 
of the problem, no action to enlarge the parking facilities 
is planned for the present. 

In view of these facts, the B'Comber endorses the 
following steps: 

1. The sooner that action is taken on foiur-laning 
Congress Ave., the sooner the traffic safety conditions 
can improve. 

2. An access road to the North end of the campus 
is a Must. 

3. The construction of additional parking facilities 
on campus is not only desirable but vital, especially 
in the face of anticipated college growth. 

All of these things are out of the students' hands. 
All we can do is tell those in positions of authority 
that we support these actions. However, there is one 
thing that each student can do. If each one would let 
one car get into the line-up from the different parking 
areas things would go much faster. Why not try some 
traffic courtesy and see how it works? 



look for the golden arches— McDonald's 


Three montlis ago the big 
Republican question was: Who'll 
stop Goldwater? Today's big 
Republican question is: Who 
wants to stop Goldwater? 

A person wouldn't get into so 
much trouble if he'd live as if 
the sheriff's house were on one 
side of his and the preacher's 
on the other. 



{Bylhe Author ofRallij [iound ike Flag, Boijs!" and, 
"Barefoot Buy With Cheek.") 


Today, foregoing levity, let uk turn our keen young minds to 
the principal problem facing American colleg&s today: the 
population explosion. Only last week four people exploded in 
Cleveland, Ohio— one of them while canying a plate o! soup. 
In case you're thinking such a thing couldn't happen anywhere 
but in Cleveland, let me tell you about two other cases last 
week— a 45-year-old man in Provo, Utah, and a 19-year-old 
girl in Northfield, Minnesota. And, in addition, there was a 
near miss in High Point, North Carolina— an cight,-year-old 
boy who was saved only by the quick thinkingof his cat, I''red,who 
pushed the phone off the hook with his muzzle and dialed the 
department of weights and measures. (It would, perhaps, have 
been more logical for Fred to dial the fire department, but one 
can hardly expect a cat to summon a fire engine which is fol- 
lowed by a Dalmatian, can one?) 

But I digress. The population explosion, I say, is upon us. 
It is, of course, cause for concern but not for alarm, because I 
feel sure that science will ultimately find an answer. After all. 

pr ^Me exPbdei 

has not science in recent years brought us such marvels as the 
maser, the bevatron, and the Marlboro filter? Oh, what a saga 
of science was the discovery of the Marlboro filter! Oh, what a 
heart-rending epic of trial and error, of dedication and perse- 
verance! And, in the end, what a triumph it was when the 
Marlboro research team, after years of testing and discarding 
one filter material after anotlier— iron, nickel, tin, antimony, 
obsidian, poundcake— finally emerged, tired but happy, from 
their laboratory, carrying in tlieir hands the perfect filter 
cigarette! Indeed, what rejoicing there still is whenever we 
light up a Marlboro which comes to us in soft pack and Flip- 
Top Box in all fifty states and Cleveland! 

Yes, science will ultimately solve the problems arising from 
the population explosion, but meanwhile America's colleges 
are in dire straits. Where can we find classrooms and teachers 
for today's gigantic influx of students? 

Well sir, some say the solution is to adopt the trimester sys- 
tem. This system, already in use at many coUeges, eliminates 
summer vacations, has three semesters per annum instead of 
two, and compresses a four-year-course into three years. 

This is, of course, good, but is it good enough? Even under 
the trimester system the student has occasional days off. More- 
over, his nights are utterly wasted in sleeping. Is this the kind 
of all-out attack that is indicated? 

I say no. I say desperate situations call for desperate reme- 
dies. I say that partial measures will not solve this crisis. I 
say we must do no less than go to school every single day of 
the year. But that is not all. I say we must go to school 24 
hours of every day! 

The benefits of such a program are, as you can see, obvious. 
First of all, the classroom shortage will disappear because all' 
the dormitories can be converted into classrooms. Second, the 
teacher shortage will disappear because all the night watchmen 
can be put to work teaching solid state physics and Restoration 
drama. And finally, overcrowding will disappear because every- 
body vvill quit school. 

Any further questions? © 1003 m»x simiman 

Yes, one further question: the makers of Marlboro, who 
sponsor this column, would like to know whether you have\ 
tried a Marlbono lately. It's the filter cigarette with a man's 
world of flavor. Settle back and enjoy one soon 



Page o 


October 21, 1963 

Offices Plan Moves In Near Future 

Moving time is here for sever- 
al offices on the PBJC cam- 

First to move will be the 
bookBtore. It is expected that 
the new quarters for the bool<- 
store, located by the finance 
office, wUl be ready for occu- 
pancy within a few days. 

This move has special mean- 
Art Club Formed 

The first program' meeting of 
the PBJC Art Qub was held 
on Friday, October 4. The 
speaker was Mr. Charles R. 
Hagn, a retired New York art 
director and current president 
of the Lake Worth Art League. 
Mr. Hagn discussed the field of 
advertising art and included in 
his informal talk remembrances 
of his own career. 

Since his retirement In 1957, 
Mr. Hagn has painted abstracts. 
Recently: his work "Abstract 
No. 10" was selected for show- 
ing at the Arts Festival Six 
exhibition in Jacksonville. Mr. 
Hagn has had one painting 
accepted at Norton Art Gallery 
and is the recipient of many 
Lake Worth Art League 

AH students interested in art, 
whether tliey are art students 

- not, are invited to join the 

ing to the cramped Beachcomb- 
er and GaUeon staffs who now 
occupy the small space former- 
ly inhabited only by the 'Com- 

Present office space for the 
two publications allows for only 
three desks and a work table. 
All of these are used regularly 
by 4 to 5 staff members and 
on occasion by many others who 
are completing their writing or 
advertising assignments. 

A decision had not been made 
at press time as to where the 
'Comber would go first, but the 
move win enable more staff 
members to work in the publi- 
cations office rather than using 
the library or cafeteria space 
to complete their work. 

Tentative plans call for a 
second move to the present 
music building. The Music De- 
partment win be moving to the 
Fine Arts building, now under 

' Although the new Fine Arts 
building is scheduled for com- 
pletion by the first of the new 
year, some remodeling and ren- 
ovation may be necessary be- 
fore the older buUding can be 
utilized effectively. 

Additional equipment and fur- 
niture will be purchased by the 
'Comber from accumulated ad- 
vertising revenue. 

100% Orion 

Bulky Crewneck 




in Oive - Blue 
and Oxford 

See the biggest 

Selection of YOUNG MEN'S 

Sweaters in the Palm Benches 

--and priced right, tool! 

Junior Miss 




Long Sleeve Cardigan and Slipovers 

in Navy Oxford, Red, and White. 

-Dyed to match skirts, tool ~ 



JeUo signs everywhere. On 
the walls, lawns, bulletin 
boards, the middle of Lake 
Congress, stop signs, in Chinese 
fortune cookies, on folk singer's 
guitars, and elsewhere these 
signs appear. 

Jello (also spelled JeU-o) 
com6s in several flavors. Some 
of these are cherry, root beer, 
nicotine (also called Marlboro 
JeUo), raspberry, beer (not sold 
to minors), baloney, borscht, 
banana, and raspberry (which 
is so good it deserves to be 
mentioned twice). The JeUo 
signs appearing on campus have 
nothing to do with any of these 
flavors. The JeUo signs have 
nothing to do with JeUo as most 
of us JeUo lovers know it. 

JeUo signs first appeared on 
the campus of Florida State 
University. From FSU it spread 
like the plague untU PBJC was 
engulfed by the signs. The stu- 
dent who started the JeUo 
movement at PBJC goes by the 
alias of Mark Pledon. Hedon 
comes from the word Hedonist, 
which means "pleasure seek- 

Jello is supposed to be a 
symbol, a question, a provoker 
of thought, and a delicious de- 
sert. A member of another 
generation put up these signs 
to provoke thought. This other 
generation that this student 
identifies himself with is beat. 

No one wiU ever know for 
sure if thought was provoked by 
the Jello signs. No one wiU ever 
know if PBJC students think 
more now tlian they did before 
JeUo. No one wiU know if JeUo 
has lubricated the minds of 
PBJC students. One thing is 
sure though; raspberry JeUo is 

Student Attends 
School In Africa 

students come to PBJC from 
many parts of the state and 
country, but not many come 
from as far as Steve Urbano 
United Party Candidate for 
Frosh class Veep did — he came 
from Africa. 

Steve, a freshman majoring in 
pre-law, graduated from Wheel- 
us High School in Tripoli, Lybia, 
North Africa, where he lived 
for almost three years. 

"Wheelus is a small American 
school on the Air Force base 
with about 300 students in 
grades 9 through 12," says 
Steve. "Students attending 
Wheelus, come from all over 
the world, and represent almost 
every state in the union. 

State Surveys For 
New Buildings Due 

The purpose of the junior college is to provide 
a means for students to continue their program of 
education. However, the College Board Review says 
that from 1950-1960 American college enrollments dou- 
bled and now predicts by 1970 it will double again. 
These figures mean that day enrollment will jump from 
1,591 students in 1962, at PBJC, to 3,196 day students by 
1970. The number of evening students will equal the 
day students by 1970, making a total enrollment of 
over 7,000. 

What is to be done about their education and how 
will the state meet these growing needs? Somebody 
must find the answer, questions will have to be asked, 
and surveys must be taken of building needs. 

Essentially a survey of this type approves the long 
range expansion and projected buildings needed by 
a junior college. Just how much money will be used 
in each biennium from state funds and the bond issue, 
if passed, is based on a formula. This calculated for- 
mula provides for 148 sq. feet per full time student at a 
cost of $18.00 per square foot. Palm Beach Junior 
College has been approved for $2,851,000 dollars in 
additional construction. 

The first step is for the-school to conduct a survey 
of its needed facilities. The faculty of PBJC did this 
last year. Secondly, a team appointed by the State 
Department of Education is sent to study these plans. 
A team of six under the direction of Dr. Lee G. 
Henderson, an alumnus and the assistant director to the 
Division of Community Junior Colleges, has already 
been here on October 14 and 15 to conduct such a study. 
This team provides a check and balance, preventing 
any "hanky panky" on all plans. Thirdly, the survey is 
presented to the State Board of Education for final ap- 
proval. The architects are then chosen by the Board of 
Public Instruction, bids are awarded and construction 
may begin by the spring of 1964. 

Two previous surveys have been made of PBJC, 
one in 1955, and the other in 1957. The survey of 1963 
will provide priorities for many needed buildings that 
have been recommmended by the administration and 
faculty. The work has also resulted in the suggested 
development of new courses, such as a three-year 
program on Early Childhood Education and a course 
in air conditioning. Further development would provide 
for a building to house a planetarium, parking space 
for 2,000 cars, improving utilities and campus lighting. 

There are, however, a number of top priority 
projects which will be handled immediately. Expanding 
the physical education building, a two story addition 
to the library, a computer lab in the Technical Building, 
lecture halls in the addition for the auditorium and 
finally a swimming pool to enable the college to offer 
instruction in swimming are first on the roster. 

Steve is not new to Florida. 
From 1957 to 1959 he Uved in 
Lantana and attended Lake 
Worth Junior High. At present 
Steve's father is stationed at 
Homestead Air Force Base. 

Besides Lybia, Steve has lived 
in the foreign countries of Eng- 
land and Germany and has 
taken his senior trip to Greece. 
He has lived in California, New 
York, Oklahoma, Florida and 
traveled through much of the 
United States. 






Farmer's Market Barber Shop 

Open 1 A.M. - 1 P.M. Mon. — Sat. 

* Specialising in * 

Children's Haircuts, College Cuts & Fiat Tops 

— 12 Barbers— — 

The Dental Hygiene Depart- 
ment reports that they have 
been holding health education 
instruction for Highlands Ele- 
mentary students throughout the 
month of October. Other stu- 
dents will participate later in 
the year. Topical applications of 
fluoride is now being adminis- 
tered to older elementary stu- 

The Palm Beach Rehabili- 
tation Center, our neighbor to 
the south, has successfully reha- 
bilitated and returned to the 
community 35 mentally and 
physically handicapped young 
adults in the last 18 months, 
whose total earnings for the 
current year will amount to 
approximately $80,(HM). This is in 
sharp contrast to their status 
two years ago when they were 
recipients of conmiunity welfare 


"Fcerufhing foe the office" 



V/hlte Stag 
Mister Pants 


513 Lake Avenue, Lake Worth 

October 21, 1963 


Page 7 

Misfits To Defend Flag Tag Title 


MR. KING who is in charge 
says Touch Football is a non- 
contact sport and that he is dis- 
appointed with the roughness of 
some of the players and the un- 
sportsmanliice conduct of some 
of the teams. The officials do 
the best job they can and it's 
unsportsmanlike to critize and 
complain about the officials. 
♦ * ♦ 

Participation in the Intermu- 
rals at PBJC can be a profitable 
if you are not athletically in- 
and rewarding experience. Even 
clined there is an Intermural 
program for you. Whether you 
favor Table Tennis, Shuffle- 
board, Volleyball or Football 
there is a definite function that 
you can perform for your school 
and for yourself and that is 
participation in our Intermural 

Nick George 


Disc Jockeys • TV 

Personolities • Recording 

Artists • Bands 

JSick George, Jr. 


RES. TE 3-2103 

71 1 SO. FLAGLER DR., W.P.B., FLA. 

OFF. TE 3-1218 

Misfits Stomp GDI 

The Misfits kept on their 
undefeated ways as they de- 
feated the G.D.I. 16-8. 

The Misfits jumped out to an 
8-0 lead, with six minutes gone 
in the first half as Bob Pretretti 
slashed for ten yards. John 
Holmes passes to Steve Charles 
in the end zone for the conver- 
sion. Don Dowdy of the G.D.I, 
intercepted a John Holmes pass 
with four minutes left in the 
first half and rambled 25 yards 
for the score. Ed Whipple ran 
for the two points and at the 
end of the first half, the score 
was tied 8-8. 

In the second half, it was the 
Misfits turn to capitalize on a 
break. Jim Hinton knocked the 
ball loose from a G.D.I. runner 
with John Holmes grabbing the 
baU. On the first play after the 
fumble, Marshall Fallice swept 
right end and romped forty-five 
yards for the score. John 
Holmes passed to Dave Lee for 
the conversion. 

The defensive unit of the 
Misfits was called upon to hold 
the G.D.I, offense in the last 
two minutes. The game ended 
with the G.D.I, on the Misfits 
twenty yard line. 


f f p 

Marauders Upset GDI Table Tennis 

All players are reminded to 
bring their student I.D. Cards 
in order to be eligible for the 
Flag Tag League Games. 

The highly favored G.D.I, took 
the field against the Marauders 
in the first game for both 
teams. The Marauders upset 
G.D.I. 20-8, 

In the first half of the game, 
the Marauders jumped out to 
a 12-0 lead. The two touchdowns 
came as a result of a sixty yard 
pass play from Andy Anderson 
to glue-fingered Chuck Turner. 
The second touchdown was a 
pass play from Andy Anderson 
to Tom Carroll, which covered 
thirty yards. 

The G D.I. scored their touch- 
down with five minutes re- 
maining in the game as Ed 
Whipple raced up the middle 





For the very Latest 
In College Fashions 

7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, *Fla. 

Gets Underway 

The table tennis single's Tour- 
nament has been completed 
with Jackie WiUiams defeating 
Donna LeGaye for the cham- 
pionship. Donna copped second 
place with a victory over Karen 
Manner who, in turn, placed 

Doubles competitors for the 
women's table tennis tourna- 
ment are: 

Chris Tenne & Jackie Wil- 
Diane Wilson S? Jennie Burt 
Lorraine Higham & Judi 

Diane Brown & Louise McLes- 

Carolyn Barber & Karen Man- 

Donna LeGaye & Brenda Pat 
riani ^ 

Anne Preston & Linda Hour 

Mistits Tromp Paranoids 

The Intramural Flag Tag sea- 
son got into fuU swing as the 
defenduig champs, The Misfits, 
took on the paranoids. The 
Misfits won easily 52-0. 

The Paranoids kicked off to 
the Misfits and this was the 
start of the romp. Bob Petpetti 
ran back the kick off for the 
touehdown. The kick off return 
was one of the longest ever in 
Flag Tag history. 

Dave Lee kicked off for the 
Misfits and on the first play 
from scrimmage; John Holmes 
Intercepted for the Misfits and 
ran it back for the second Misfit 

A combination of the passtag 
of John Holmes and the sure- 
handed receiving of Dave Lee, 
MarshaU Fallice, Bob Petretti 
and John McLemore provided 
the conquering victory for the 
Misfits. ^ ^ , 

The Paranoids quarterback 
was pressured constantly by the 
Misfits defense which shone 
brightly aU afternoon. 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1 826 N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 







Daily Special — Complete Meal — $100 


Owner 6:30 A.M. - 8;00 P.M. Chef 


Co-ed bowling class looks engrossed in their games. 

Bowling Offered 
As PE Course 




9 A.M.-9 P.M ^^^___.,^^_^^ 

School Needs • Men's & Women'. Clothing • Health & Beouty Aids 



PH. JU 5-MM 




For the first time in tlie 
history of PBJC, bowling has 
become a part of the well- 
rounded physical education 
course offered here. 

The instructors include Miss 
Jane Leaf, Physical Education 
Instructor at PBJC, and instruc- 
tors from the Major League 
Lanes. The two class sessions 
meet on Fridays at 10:30 a.m. 
and 12:30 p.m. at the Major 
League Lanes. 

The first four weeks of the 
course were used to help stu- 
dents who have not bowled as 
much as others and to correct 
all mistalces of others. 

Starting in the seventh week 
of the course, handicap tourna- 
ments WiU be held. The tourna- 
ments include men and womens 
handicap singles, a double hand- 
icap and a team tourney. The 
reason for the different type of 
tournaments is to acclimate the 
members of the class to them. 

(Continued on Page 8> 


Van's Standard Oil Service 

Complete Automotive Repair 
Tune-up — Brake Service 


Special Rates lo Regular Cuttomen 

PHONE JU 2-9 153 




October 21, 1963 Rocks Dent Marauders 

Phi Da Di Runs 
Down Chi Sig 

By Duke Barvvick 

Phi Da Di shut out Clii Sig 
in a close battle Tuesday after- 
noon. Chi Sig played tight defen- 
sive ball and only timely pass 
interceptions by Chris Connell, 
Duke Barwick, and Jackie Gen- 
ever kept them from scoring. 
Phi Da Di scored first on a 27 
yd pass play from Chris Connell 
to Duke Barwick. A try for the 
two point conversion failed. In 
the second half Jackie Genever 
snatched a Chi Sig pass from 
the air and raced 42 yds to 
paydirt. The conversion pass to 
Lee Kimmel was good and Phi 
Da Di led 14-0. Wlien time ran 
out FDD had just taken over 
on downs after foUing a desper- 
ation drive by Chi Sig to the 
FDD 21 yard line. 

Bowling Offered 

(Continut'c! from Page 7 1 

The course costs $15.00, which 
included fifteen sessions of 
bowling plus equipment. The 
textbooks used are the bawling 
manuals of the "American 
Bowling Congress" and the 
"Women's International Bowl- 
ing Congress." 

Tennis Teams 

To Organize 


The Flag Tag Schedule, start- 
ing Oct. 17, 1963, is as follows: 
Oct. 22 Fugitives vs Sting Ray's 

Enginers vs X's 
Oct. 23 Marauders vs Misfits 

Paranoids vs Rocks 
Oct. 24 Chi Sig vs Alpha Fi 

TKL vs Circle K 
Oct. 28 Clan vs X's 

Fugitives vs Engineers 
Oct. 29 GDI vs Rocks 

Marauders vs Paranoids 
Oct. 30 Phi Da Di vs Circle K 

Chi Sig vs TKL 
Oct. 31 Sting Ray's vs Engineers 

Clan vs Fugitives 

Have you signed up for tennis 
yet? The last day to do so is 
Monday, Oct. 21. An organiza- 
tional meeting wUl be h e 1 d on 
Monday, during the 10 o'clock 
break, in the gym. All men, 
women and co-ed participants 
must attend this meeting, for 
play begins that afternoon at 
Howard Park. 

Matches will begin at 4:00 
p.m. with the best 2 out of 3 
games determining the winner. 
Men's singles and doubles, 
women's singles and doubles 
and co-ed doubles will be 
played. Competition will contin- 
ue through Thurs., Oct. 24. 

Anniversary Queen 
To Be Selected 

A Thirtieth Anniversary 
Queen wiU be selected by the 
student body to reign over the 
Anniversary Dance on Novem- 
ber 2. 

Contestants names wUI be 
placed on the ballot at the 
regularly scheduled election of 
freshman officers next Friday. 
Pictures of the beauties will be 
posted near the polls. 

The second week of intramu- 
ral football swung into action 
Monday afternoon. The previ- 
ously untested Rocks defeated 
the once victorious Marauders, 

The first half saw little action, 
with only one score being re- 
corded. "The Rocks scored on a 
ten yard pass play from Bob 
Lawson to Billy Willes. The 
Marauders suffered a minor 
blow when they lost quarterback 
Andy Anderson after a hot 
dispute with referee King. 

In the second half, both teams 
scored on long "bombs." The 
Rocks scored on a 45 yard 
pass-lateral from Bob Lawson 
to Bob George to John Mahue, 
The Maruaders retaliated with 
a 39 yard pass from Greg 
Mirable to Tom Carroll. 
Throughout the game, the 
Marauders were foiled by the 
Rock defense and self-inflicted 



Letha Madge Koyce, chair 
man of the PBJC music depart- 
ment, has been appointed chair- 
roan of music in higher educa- 
tion in the Florida State Federa- 
tion of Music Clubs. 

Miss Royce gave a report on 
October 15 at the Lake Worth 
St. Cecilia Music Study Club on 
the International Music Confer- 
ence which she attended in 
Toyko. Her talk included Asian 
music, drama, and dance. Ro- 
berta Weber, a PBJC student 

Jimmy Jardin, an English drunkard, receives help from 
student directors of "Dinny." 

sang Chinese and Japanese folk- 

Mr. Hugh Albee recently 
conducted a work shop for choir 
directors consisting of music in 
Christian education for the 
Methodist churches in the Palm 
Beach area. 

Officer W. R. Knights, our 

faithful campus cop, reports 
that he is keeping busy di- 
recting this year's overflow 
traffic. He is working with the 
Sheriff's Department and the 
safely committee on our traffic 
problems. Although there ai'e 
more ears on the campus, there 

is no apparent increase in viola- 

Mr. Payne, JC Social Science 
instructor, is still working on his 
bowling degree. He, along with 
Dr. Bottosto and Mr. Busselle 
teamed together to roll an 
amazing upset over their com- 
petitors in the Sunshine School 
League in Lantana. They won 
their first game after fifteen 
straight losses. If they didn't 
spend so much time giving 

students homework they would 
probably improve their game! 




/Qualified, /Experienced, /Competent - Leadership 


... For SGA VEEP 


. . .For Freshman President 


.For Freshman Secretary 

.For Freshman Treasurer 


.For Freshman Vice President 
( Paid for by the UNITED Party) 

.■ vv-SKi.\i-,j5 ji'ife^i*^!*^^^:.:-;--! 

^*v ■ • 

Attend 30th 
Year Dance 

Go To 
Polls Today 


Elections Close; PBJC Troops To Polls Again 

Linda Knapp Is A Queen! 

Linda Knapp is a Queen! 

By student body vote last 
Friday Linda Knapp, pretty 19- 
year-old sophomore at Palm 
Beach Junior College, was 
named Queen of the 30th Anni- 
vei'sary Dance which wUl be 
held at tlie Palm Beach Holiday 
Inn tomorrow night at 8 p.m. 

Miss Knapp will be accompa- 
nied by a court of three in the 
Anniversary limelight. They 
are: Mary Jane Hughes (Den- 
tal Hygiene), Joyce DuBois (Tri 
Omega), and Linda Parrish 

The dance will commemorate 
the 30th Anniversary of service 
of Palm Beach Junior College 
to Palm Beach County. The 8 
p.m. to 12 p.m. semi-formal 
affair will have live television 
coverage by WPTV featuring 
well-known personality Tony 
Glenn. The Bernie Valentenis 
band will play. 

Jean Vclleca and Lynn Har- 
ris, co-chairmen of the event, 
pi-omise "a dance to remem- 
ber." The alumnus of PBJC 
have boon invited to the free 
dance, including the 25th Anni- 
versary Queen, Ruthie WiUiams. 

Linda Knapp is Queen materi- 
al. Born in Minneapolis, Minn., 
Hie lO-year-old, blue-eyed, Linda 
is a popular girl on the Pahn 
Beach campus. She will do 
.justice to the 30th Anniversary 
dance queenship. 

Linda, a graduate of Forest 
Hill High School, lives at home, 
with her parents, in West Palm 
Beach. She is a member of Tlii 
Del social club and a part-time 
secretary at the YMCA. Linda 
is in tlie executive secretarial 
program but "may switcli to a 
business major." 

Linda is kept busy with 15 
hours and lier part-time job but 

manages to talie time out for 
a little water skiing. Linda also 
"loves to dance and sew." 

Linda was Tlii Del's nomina- 
tion for Queen. There is no 
doubt that she was a fine 
choice. Mike Lalley also nomi- 
nated Miss Knapp. Lailey, a 
sophomore Chi Sig, will escort 
the newly crowned Queen to the 
(Continued on Page 5) 

Miss Linda Knapp, Thi Del Lovely, will reign at tiie 30th 
Anniversary Dance tomorrow night at the Palm Beach Holiday 
Inn. The big dance will commemorate 30 years of service to 
Palm Beach County by Palm Beach Junior College. 

Hollywood On Campus 
For Gala TV ^1 


Hollywood Hootenanny is com- 
ing to PBJC! Exciting favorites 
in the folk music world wiU be 
featured here in the gym, No- 
vember 19, at 8:00 P..M This 
affair is being sponsored by the 

The talent starring in the 
program includes many up-and- 
coming performers who have 
made personal appearances on 
TV, radio and in nightclubs. One 
group, Gypsy Boots and the 
Hairy Hoots, has been seen 
numerous times on the Steve 
Allen Show. Yvan Arais, a na- 
tive Tahitian, the Pine Valley 
Boys, comedians who interpret 
Blue Grass music, the Mellyn- 
brook Singers and the VUlagers 
are only a sampling of the 
entertainment which wiU be 
provided for the students. 

Jim Prevost, chairman of the 
SGA recreation committee, has 
announced, "It will be the lar- 
gest Hootenanny ever to come 
to the Palm Beaches! The en- 
tire group is comprised of thirty 
terrific personalities composing 
ten outstanding acts. The affair 
is going to have complete televi- 
sion coverage and we feel it will 
be a tremendous success." 
A student ID card is the only 

necessary item needed for ad- 
mittance. There is a possibility 
of refreshments being served. 

Seniors Tour 
PBJC Campus 

An estunated 400 Palm Beach 

High School students visited the 

campus, as part of the "High 

School Visitation Program". In 

(Continued on Page 5) 

Direct from "the trees of the Hollywood HiUs" comes Gypsy 
Boots pictured above with Jerry Lewis. 

Votes Marred By Cutting; 
SGA Veep 'Revote' Today 


Associate Editor 

Two run offs and a "re-vote" are taking place 
at the polls today as a result of last Friday's elections 
in which almost 700 PBJC students voted. 

In the Oct. 25 election Barbara Campbell swept 
the office of Freshman Secretary and Barbara Bayless 
was elected Freshman Treasurer. Both are United Party 

KirK Middleton and Tom 
Henris are in a run off for 
Freshman Class President at 
the polls today. Neither received 
the needed 50 per cent majority 
in the first election. 

The office of Frosh Veep is 
also being voted on today. 
Competing for the position in 
the runoff are Ron Gomto and 
Ruth Haggerty. 

SGA vice president is Ijeing 
"re-voted" today. Bruce 
Anmierman, SGA president, 
explained, "Due to faulty 
equipment and the cutting of 
the ballots for the office of 
SGA veep, the ballots were 
marred hi such a way that 
they could not be correctly 
tabulated, and the vote Jias 
to be taken over." Opponents 
for the office are Joe Caudlll 
and John Larsen. 
Voting stations are located at 
the student lounge, library and 
tech building. All students are 
urged to vote. 

Three 'Big' 
Issues Pass 

The three issues appearing at 
the bottom of the ballot sheet 
last week were carried with a 
"yes" vote by the students of 

With only a 99-vote margin, 
the $5 activity fee uicrease 
proposed to support an inter- 
collegiate sports program was 
passed. The election results of 
this issue will be presented to 
the faculty committee. 

In the second issue, students 
were asked to state whether 
they used the student calendars; 
the majority voting said yes. 
The opinion will be used in 
determining whether the cal- 
endars should be printed next 
year with student activity funds 
at a cost of 51,200. 

Students in the third issue 
overwhelmingly voted "yes" — 
they did favor continuing the 
ten o'clock break. The student 
body's opinion wiU be sent to 
the administration for consider- 
ation when the administration 
plans next year's time schedule 
of classes. 


'Drive Successful' Glynn; 
Over $4,000 Collected 

With $4,642.31, the Alumni As- 
sociation has wound up its Dol- 
lars for Scholars Drive to raise 
funds for needy scholars at 

This vear's drive was co- 
ordinated with The Post-Times, 
whose newsboys distributed con- 
tribution envelopes to residents 
of Palm Beach County and 
collected them. 

"It was a ver>- successful 
drive," commented Paul Glynn, 
Dean of Student Pei-sonnel. "We 
owe much to Merle Ellis, Tom- 
my Thompson and the newsboys, 
aU of The Post-Times, for the" 
many extra hours they spent 
working on the drive. 

Jerry Hastings, a Post-Times 
newsboy, junior at Forest Hill 
and son of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. 
Hastings of 5555 Garden Ave., 
was awarded a $200 scholarship 
for collecting the most "scholai- 

More than $2,800 will be left 
in the fund after close to §800 
in expenses is substraeted and 

$1000 set aside to finance next 
vear's drive. Expenses of the 
drive included the printing of 
some 103 thousand envelopes, 
mailing cost, printing of 10 
display signs and the recording 
Df 10 information records. 

Dean Glvnn estimated that 20 
scholarships, $150, each will be 
passed out as soon as possible. 
In the spring of this year, 
depai-tments requested a needed 
number of scholarships and in 
special cases recommended re- 
cipients. Dr. Manor placed pri- 
orities on some of the requests 
depending on importance of the 
department. Dean Blesh, Dean 
White and Mi'. Warner comprise 
the individual selection commit- 

A plaque, designed by Sue 
Swan, was given to The Post- 
Times VGSterda%- for their "dedi- 
cated efforts in helping five 
young people through PBJC" by 
the Alumni Association. 

- :*SK 


BEACHCOMBER November 1. 1963' 


^,., . „. . , Ron Johnson 

Editor-in-Chief ■ j p jj jg^n Smiley 


S\aff? clrof Bond: • Jacque Cud^^^^ 

dan, Jeanne Ledford, Al Mertz, Louise Nolen, Cindy 
Sandler, George SorreU, Dee Wyatt-Brown 

Features: Steve Urbano, editor; Joan Qark, Renny ConneU, 
John Marsii, Bob McAUister, Pete Pisz, Roger Salmon- 
sen, Dave Tatliaun. „ . ^. ^. , 

Sports Staff: Judy Campe, Jim Dickson 

Business Manager, Jack Dorn; Advertising Manager, Ron 
Hampton; Circulation Manager, Van Laney. 

Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, Gary Smigiel, Phil 
Ecker, Bill Bullis, Bob Molinari, Jan Morris, cartoonist. 

Secretarial Staff: Pat Jones. 

Charter member of the Florida Junior College Press 
Association. Represented for national advertising by the 
National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 Street, 
N. Y. 22, N. Y. Member of the Associated CoUegiate 

Views and opinions expressed in tUs newspaper do not neces- 
sarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board 
of Public Instruction or the administrative officials of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

Bouquets And Stones 



The Beachcomber is your paper. We operate on 
your money. It stands to reason that our main purpose 
should be to please you — the students of Palm Beach 
.Junior College. 

However, there is one thing that a newspaperman 
learns very quickly, it is impossible to please everyone 
all the time or, for that matter, anytime. Surelj' there 
would be a lack of reader interest if all of our readers 
were completely uncritical. When either a brick or 
a bouquet is tossed at a newspaperman he is flattered. 
He knows that his material is being read. 

The Beachcomber doesn't mind bricks. We adore 
bouquets. We want to be read and it is this Editor's 
ambition to produce a college newspaper that will be 
read by every student, cover to cover. 

The Beachcomber is a growing newspaper in a 
growing school. Just as the school has taken steps to 
accommodate the ever-increasing enrollment, the 
Beachcomber is following in its footsteps. This 'issue 
marks the first in a "modernization program" designed 
to cope with the expansion of newsworthy events on 
Dur campus and an organized imagination is in opera- 
tion to give our paper a "new look." Within a month, 
the Beachcomber will be able to hold its own— in con- 
tent and style— on any campus in the country 

Throw a brick and we will say "We're son-v" 
and work harder to correct the situation. Throw a 
bouquet and we will say "thank-you" and still work 

i-omb^T^'"" ^° ^^^^'^" ^^ ^™ ^°'' ^^^ excellent Beach- 

Students Vs. Tropics 

Now Is The Time 


The time Is now! Tomorrow will be too late. Florida 
is now at its crossroads and either we make the 
important decision now and move forward, or we will 
strangle ourselves in the mire of stagnancy. Which 
will it be? The decision is up to us. 

It is true that government spending has in recent 
years become enormous and our taxes have proportion- 
ately increased, but the important question that we 
face today, that of building better schools for higher 
education, is not a question of taxation; it is one of 
enterprise. The proposed amendment to article Xll 
of the Florida State Constitution will permit the state 
to sell bonds, if ratified by the voters on November 
fifth, under a reasonable limit in order to contract 
funds for the use of building much needed classrooms 
and buildings for the slate's educational institutions 
of higher learning. Palm Beach Junior College alone 
expects to receive .'i;2,8()0,OOO worth of funds for the 
building of its own urgently needed additional class- 

Florida can attain peak educational standards only 
through the support of its citizens. If we expect to 
compete with the rest of the nation and draw industry 
and prosperity to our state, we must provide belter 
educated people to meet modem standards. For a more 
prosperous life and a brightei' future, let us all support 
and vote for issue number two on November fifth 
entitled, "Constitutional Amendment to Article XII." 

Renew Millage Tax 


Every two years, the property owners of Palm 
Beach County renew their vote of confidence in their 
children by renewing the scliool millage tax. This 
much-needed tax is used to provide bus service, to 
repair and alter classrooms and equipment, and in 
general, to keep our schools parallel to our growing 
population. As the number of children eligible to attend 
school grows, it becomes increasingly apparent that 
our facilities are becoming inadequate. In reference 
to the state survey made of Palm Beach County school 
facilities in March, 1963, we can note with disdain 
that more than 8,000 students are presently housed 
in sub-standard classrooms, and that many schools 
in Palm Beach County are using their libraries and 
cafeterias as classrooms. In October, there were more 
than 1,000 students on double session in county schools 
and unless an increase in millage tax is enacted, many 
more of our ever-increasing numbers of students will 
be forced to suffer- these needless ordeals. 

The fact is this: industry will settle only where 
it can be as.sured of an educated and intelligent 
populace. We need more industry in Palm Beach County 
and we will get it only if we are willing to help pay 
the nominal increasing costs of better education so 
we may provide the necessary qualified personnel 
needed to conduct the affairs of our modern world. 

This meager five mill increase will be placed before 
all registered voters who pay a real or personal property 
tax. Certainly this is not too much to ask of our citizens 
since the tax level in Florida is one of the lowest of all 
the levels in the fifty states. 

Primarily interesting to PBJC students is the fact 
that Palm Beach Junior College cannot receive any 
less than five per cent of the millage tax voted in 
by the citizens of the county, but in all probability, 
the college would receive much more than five per 

If you are not eligible to vote for this issue on 
November the fifth, and you know people who are 
eligible, impress upon them the importance of the school 
millage tax and try to persuade them to back this 
issue. This issue is of vital importance to every one 
of us and it is up to us to do as much as we can to in- 
sure its passage on November fifth. Remember, there 
is no substitute for education. 

Clean-up day for the SGA picnic ar»o • 

■sfani'jaHnwjc, r,^ r ,. "i^ea involved many clubs 

are Dr. White, Dean 
PankpJ"r,r"V',^"K; Ray Frye, presi- 
l-ankey. president, Mature Students. 

w...... ,.^ „,., ,„. mc ouA picmc area 

and organizations on campus. Left to ri Jif^ 

of Men; Hon .Morrison, president of O- , ^''^ ^'- White. Dean 
denl. Vets Club; and Bertha Pankev nri'"^j "^> ^^^^ *"'">'<'■ presi 
Photo by BUI BulUs >'^«=y. Dres,a<.„. »,_....„.,. 

1. Pogo sticks are poor substi- 
tutes for reaching your goal. 

2. Individuals and nations, but 
not TRUTH, will perish. 

3. Highways often become 
Lowways; the traveler makes 
the difference. 

4. PEP equals Preparation, 
Education, Persistence. 

5. Honor is not a medal to 

be worn, but a position worthily 

6. Great men are never un- 
mindful of others, never un- 

7. Your speech is YOU sound- 
ing off. 

8. When the voice of God is 
not clear, it is due to man-made 



So you think the numbers 
game is illegal — well, it's not! 
To explain, I must start from 
the beginning, the very begin- 

At birth, the County of Hills- 
boro graciously gave me a birth 
certificate number, which regis- 
tered me in a large boolc that 
also had a number. It didn't 
matter, though ; 1 was too young 
to comprehend the vast mean- 
ing of it all. 

Soon after my fourteenth 
birthday I suddenly became 
aware of numbers in all their 
glory when I got my driver's 
Ucense (No. 1264100). Later 
there was social security (No. 
265-66-7544) , savings account 
(No. 9), bank account (No. 169), 
and bank number (0631-f)640) 
_ I entered school to learn, 
seeking to establish myself as 
a leader, an individual. Individ- 
ualism, I was sure, could be 
found there! Oh, well — even 
my car lost its identity. No 
longer was it the "Mighty IVIidg- 
et", but No. 276. 

The big wide world beckoned, 
so I answered. "Surely they've 
run out of numbers," I thought. 
But, alas! There were badge 
numbers (No. 869), voting regis- 
trations (Nos. 61-7055 and 9555), 
library cards (No. 8976) and 
ID'S (No. 2849). The thing tliat 
haunted me most was that 
awful Social Security number. 
Everywhere I went somebody 
just had to know it. 

Numbers finally hit the mass 
of people in 7-digit phone num- 
bers, direct dialing (Area No. 
305), and zip codes (No. 
33460) . 

I wasn't really worried about 
the "cross-number" puzzle until 
I found myself dialing my zip 
code and ailing my area code. 
Recently I've found a number 
of students with the same stu- 
dent number — seems they use 
their zip code for convenience. 

There isn't even consolation in 
death — there's a death certifi- 
cate No., a casket number, a 
lot number and a plot, num- 

What a world our great math- 
ematical geniuses have laid out 
for us! 

In Or Out? 

I am writing this information 
for the benefit of those students 
who are new on this campus 
and for those students who 
already know the score but 
want to confirm their status. 1 
have classified this material as 
either IN, defined as socially 
acceptable, de rigeur, or sharp, 
and OUT, defined as socially 
incorrect, declasse, or square. 

Consider dress and appear- 
ance on this campus. Girls, it 
is IN to be slim and pretty, 
inexcusably OUT to be fat and 
ugly. Boys, it is OUT to be a 
101 lb. weaking, IN to be virile 
and masculine. Unfortunately 
Madras has become so IN that 
it is OUT, whUe yellow umbrel- 
las are so far OUT they are 
IN. Of course, anyone can 
achieve an IN status by merely 
copying an IN person, deplora- 
bly democratic though it is. But 
speech habits are difficult to 
change. It doesn't matter what 
you say as much as how you 
say it. Even those who speak 
and dress incorrectly may be 
considered IN by the nature of 
their superior intelligence. To 
be doing well in college has the 
utmost IN status. Football 
heroes who are top muscular 
belong in cages and are OUT. 

'See Dave 

It's Easy' 

A Point Of View 

Once Upon A Time 
A Perfect College 

By Kenny M. Connell 

Once upon a time. In a sunny 
town, by the sea, there was a 
college. The college was the 
pride and joy of the townspeo- 
ple, who looked upon it as the 
great storehouse of all knowl- 
edge, culture, and freedom of 
thought. The townspeople en- 
couraged all their children to 
go to the college and become 
bettor educated than their par- 
ents were. The townspeople did- 
n't want the world to be in an 
even lousier condition than it 
was. So they gave half of all 
their tax money to the college. 
Sometimes, when there wasn't 
much tax money, they would 
hold public auctions of their 
valuables and give the proceeds 
to the college. 

Tlie students of the college 
were divided into two types: 
male and female. The female 
students regarded it as an honor 
to go to the college instead of 
having to stay home and cook 
and scarcely ever spoke. They 
all wore convent clothes and did 
their best to remain unobtru- 

November 1, 1963 


The Cellar Door 

A Three Ring Circus 

By Ron Johnson 

Judi Legas, sophomore dental hygiene .student, "shows 
Dave" professional care common to all hygiene students at 
pgjC. Photo by Phil Ecker 


"Be young and fair and debo- 
nair, be sociable, have a" — 
tooth cleaned: 

I know exactly what you're 
thinking, Dave. Felt the same 
way about it. She was a good 
friend of mine and stUl I didn't 
trust her. Just wasn't sure, so 
I refused, as you did. 

But you know, time goes on, 
your feelings and ideas change 
and, in turn, attitudes often 
switch from let us say, what 
used to be reluctance to — not 
so reluctant. This, I suppose, is 
why I changed my mind. Dave, 
I know you would much rather 
have an experienced mechanic 
work on your Austin than some- 
one who is inexperienced or just 
learning the business. As men- 
tioned before, time goes on, 
maybe a week or so, you 
change your mind. Let the man 
who is learning get in on the 
job. Just because one is inexpe- 
rienced doesn't mean he can't 
do a good job. 

Naturally, anybody beginning 
a certain type of work will be 
inexperienced. This also per- 
tains to the Dental Hygiene 
students we have at our school. 
Answer me this, Dave, how does 
one leave this status of inexperi- 
ence? Applying yourself to 
what ever you're doing is the 
closest answer. AU these stu- 
dents want is a chance, an 
opportunity to prove their abili- 

^- . , .. 

You know these girls aren t 

any "slouches." They're 

screened from head to toe. 

Applications, nation wide tests, 

interviews, orientation exams, 

shoes shined, uniforms rosy 

white — sort of like the Marine 

Corps. And these girls don't go 

"goo-goo eyeing'" around the 
campus either. 

I tell you one thing, Dave, as 
for myself, I am impressed. I 
can't help but tell you how 
mistaken or disillusioned I was 
about this whole affair of having 
my teeth cleaned by someone 
merely because they are new 
hands at this type of work. 

Listen to me a minute, will 
you, Dave? Don't get so impa- 
tient. Relax, let me finish! She 
did a fine job on my teeth! No 
horse play, or joking around. 
She took her job seriously al- 
though there were occasional 
moments of despair. She never 
once lost her approach to the 
job, namely positive. Time 
wasn't of the essence. That 
rush-rush feeling was complete- 
ly absent, uality of workman- 
Qship was her purpose and this 
she accomphshed. 

Sure, 1 had those same silly 
comical ideas. Thought my 
mouth was gonna get aU cut 
up, gums torn to shreds and 
teeth plucked out by the dozen. 
Never happened. 

One thing that really im- 
pressed me besides her profes- 
sional attitude was the use of 
a rod stain. She applied this 
stuff to my teeth in order to 
show where she had missed in 
cleaning. Somewhat like an X- 
ray, pointing to what can't be 
seen by the naked eve. 

Sorry for repeating, Dave, but 
I want you and everybody to 
know that their isn't a thing to 
worry about. Let one of the 
Dental Hygienists clean your 
teeth next time they ask. 

The use of the cliche, what 
d'ya want for 50c? Blood! In 
any case, 50c is all they 


The male students were liber- 
al, individualistic young men 
who wore carefully tailored 
suits, opera capes, and top hats. 
The major characteristics of the 
male students were: intelli- 
gence, purity of thought and 
deed, culture, and the ability to 
make A's in Freshman biology. 

The student body, as was 
their right, invited many excit- 
ing guest speakers to their 
College Forum. Some of the 
famous names were: Lawrence 
Welk, Gus Hall, Carl Ticlntire, 
Grace Metalious, B. S. Pulley, 
Fabian, Man Mountain Dean, 
Roy Acuff, Oral Roberts, Harold 
Robbins, Mamie Van Doren. 

The college had a happy and 
productive year. The students 
went away from the college 
with courage restored in the 
Flag, the Constitution, and Bob- 
by Kennedy. And, as they walk 
down the aisle with tears in 
their eyes but smiles on their 
lips, they praised God for hav- 
ing the opportunity to attend the 
greatest instrument of knowl- 
edge, free thought, and liberal 
education in history— their col- 

Life's problems may be 
the ladder of growth; or the 
walls of a prison. 

Something has to be said 
about the social clubs on cam- 
pus. Actually I dislike devoting 
the space to these particular 
organizations. Social clubs have 
done nothing to deserve recogni- 
tion. They don't deserve the 

Granted, every once in awhile, 
the clubs take time out to put 
up a couple of posters around 
school. These intermittant acts 
of campus service make for good 
publicity. Most of the time, how- 
ever, the social clubs are con- 
cerned only with tlieir "club 
images" and, indeed, their own 
personal images ... (the cool 
fraternity man ... the sharp 
sorority girl). 

Socially I place the social 
clubs at the bottom rung of that 
precious "social ladder." I do 
not consider a social club mem- 
ber as "sharp" or "cool" just 
because they are in a social 
club. I have friends in social 
clubs (at least I did) and they 

are good people perhaps I 

would even be moved to de- 
scribe their personalities as 
"sharp". The majority of social 
club members, however, use 
their club names as a crutch. 

The way social clubs handle 
certain situations its ri- 
diculous! Pledging on the Palm 
Beach campus is a farce. The 
pledging format is geared to the 
intelligence of a first grader. I 
wouldn't be surprised to see 
"blood brother" ceremonies one 
day in the lounge. The social 
clubs have turned the lounge 

1. I didn't fiU out a sweater 
and I didn't look very attractive 
in a sleeveless, low-cut gown. 

2. I wanted to do as I wished 
and think for myself instead of 
being led around by a bunch 
of sorority sisters. 

3. I had never gone into 
womens's clubs and organiza- 
tions before I came to college 
and I didn't want to start. 

4. I am a male. 

Good character is neither 
bought in a cosmetic store nor 
woven on a loom. It is the light 
shining from within. 

into a throe-ring circus com- 
plete with clowns, baboons, and 
monkeys. Surely pledging is a 
needed facet in a social club 
but there is a wrong way (the 
PBJC way) and a constructive 
way (never seen on this cam- 
pus.) . , , , 

Perhaps the social clubs 
should take stock of their proce- 

I think it would be tremen- 
dous if each social club had a 
little plot of ground far out on 
the campus. They could build 
little club houses, paint their 
names above the door. It would 
be sort of like a make-believe 
"Greek Row," complete with 
fraternity and sorority houses. 
I think the clubs should also 
change their names. How about 
the Rockets, the Wildcats, the 
Tornadoes, the Mickey Mice, 
the Cool Cats, and the Tigers? 

Many students, tired of social 
clubs' attitudes and immaturi- 
ties, would be pleased and re- 
lieved to see the clubs set in 
their deserved places. . . .in 
club houses with "kid stuff" 

names. ^ 


As it is now we have only 
a bunch of kids called "the 
Rockets" trying to outclown a 
bunch of kids caUed "the Mic- 
key Mice." 



w *' -.- M. 



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ewelry department sixteen 

FARMERS MARKET - 965-4544 


our .Jeweler With 


"See Your Jeweler 



Page 4 BEACHCOMBER November 1, 1963 

The American Brass Quintet from New York will appear 
November 14, in PBJC auditorium. 

American Brass Quintet 
To Perfornn Nov. 14 At JC 

The American Brass Quintet 
- Ronald Anderson, Robert Bid- 
dleeome, Daniel Cowan, Arnold 
Fromme and Robert Heinrich- 
wiU perform in a special assem- 






''The Smartest 
Yoifll Ever 




"We Want 



biy in the PBJC Auditorium on 
Nov. 14 from 9:50-10:50. 

With two trumpets, a French 
horn, tenor and bass trombone, 
the five musicians perform both 
16th and 17th century and con- 
temporary music. Tower Music, 
a popular form of early compo- 
sition, was performed in noon- 
time concerts during the 16th 
and 17th century by small 
groups from towers of the local 
church or town hall. The Quintet 
includes Tower Music in its 
repertoire and has performed 
from Judson Tower in New 
York's Washington Square. 

Nick George 


Disc Jockeys • TV 

Personalities • Recording' 

Artists • Bands 

Nick George, Jr. 


RES. TE 3-2103 

71 1 SO. FIAGIER DR., W.P.B., FLA. 

OFF. TE 3-121 8 

Big College Day' 
Planned Nov. 9 

A "Consolidated College Day" 
sponsored by the Palm Beach 
County Guidance Association 
will talce place at PBJC on 
Saturday, Nov. 9, for the benefit 
of aU public and private high 
schools in the county. 

The program is an attempt 
being made to help admissions 
officers of various colleges ac- 
complish in one day what used 
to take one and one-half weeks, 
by getting all the junior and 
senior high students, along with 
their parents, assembled at JC 
on one day for a combined pro- 

"We can expect from 1,000 to 
4,000 students and parents," 
stated Paul Glynn, Dean of 
Student Personnel. 

Representatives from every 
Florida college and many out-of- 
state institutions wiU be present 
to talk to the students and 
answer questions. 

In tlie morning of Nov. 9, the 
deans, counselors, and princi- 
pals of this area wtU informally 
meet and talk with the admis- 
sions officers. 

Students and parents will ar- 
rive at 1:00 for a group explana- 
tion and, between 1:30 and 3:30, 
three different sessions wUl 
meet. In the following hour 
individual conferences may be 
had with the admissions offi- 

The day wUl wind up with the 
annual dinner meeting of the 
Palm Beach County guidance 
Association attended by princi- 
pals, school board members, 
and their guests. 

Annual Tours 

Annual tours were recently 
taken by the AT 110 classes to 
Norton Gallery of West Palm 
Beach. In total there were six 
tours guided by members, of the 
art department. 


"Everything for the office" 




116 No. Congress Ave. - Lake Worth 
JU 5-6255 

Dinner Menu ""l"" 

Chicken Livers 
Pork Chop or Veal Cutlets 



open 7 days till 10 P.M. 

I 25* 

I * 

^■¥¥¥ ¥¥¥¥■»■¥•»¥¥¥¥¥»» 








Jerry Thomas, featured speaker at recent Political Union 
banquet, expressed "the importance of voting for the individual" 
to members and guests. Photo by Bob Molonari. 

The Beachcomber 

Covers The 


Peggy Blanchard Visits 

Peggy Blanchard, Editor-in- 
Chief of The Beachcomber last 
yeEir, paid a visit to the Palm 
Beach campus last week. Peggy 
was home for the weelcend from 
Gainesville where she is a jun- 
ior at the University of Florida. 
Peggy is continuing her journal- 
ism major on the Gator cam- 
pus. Miss Blanchard is current- 
ly a staff writer on the Florida 
campus newspaper-The Alliga- 

Scholarships Awarded 

The following students were 
recently awarded these scholar- 
ships and assistantships. 

Larry Hatcher, $200 from the 
Famous Restaurant ; Judith 
McCracken, $50 from Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Elaine Burque, 
$150 nursing assistantship from 
the PUot aub of the Palm 
Beachers'; and Mary Ford, $60 
from the Jaycettes of Lake 

Forshay Heads Safety 


chairman of the campus safety 
committee, reminds students 
that all cars driven to school 
by PBJC students must have 
parking permit decals. 

Mr. Otis Harvey, heading a 
Safety Appeals Sub-Committee, 
feels that all students must have 
permits or tickets wUl be hand- 
ed out for any failure to do so. 
Mr. Harvey is particularly in- 
terested in having all cars "le- 
galized" alter hearing a number 
of excuses from students with- 
out parking permits. 

Distribute Sheets 

Combined efforts of the 
clubs and organizations 
around school are asked to 
help distribute mimeo- 
graphed sheets to cars in 
the parldng lots of shopping 

Zaila And Thomas 
At Political Union 

The Political Union of Palm 
Beach Junior College held its 
first of two dinners at Ed 
McRae's Tennessee Cafe on 
Lake Worth Road between Con- 
gress Ave. and Military Trail. 
Two excellent guest speakers, 
Mr. Al Zalla, attorney and 
chairman of the Democratic 
Party in Palm Beach County, 
and Mr. Jerry Thomas, state 
representative from Palm 
Beach County, provided the en- 
tertainment for 50 members and 
their guests. 

First speaker, Mr. Zalla, 
presented a speech on the dif- 
ference between the two party 
system in America and the mul- 
tiple party system in Europe. 
He emphasized the point that 
in Europe, the various parties 
have their coalition after the 
election rather than before, in 
contrast to our political conven- 
tions here in America. 

Mr. Thomas spoke next on the 
importance of voting for the 
individual rather than by party 
affiliation in political elections. 
He emphasized the fact that not 
enough qualified people are 
getting into politics today for 
fear they will be attacked by 
the press, TV and individuals. 

centers, downtown, and 
other centers frequented by 
the public explaining the 
amendment and asking for 
support. These sheets may 
be picked up anytime today 
in Dean Glynn's office . 


STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 
WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

The First State 


on Otborne Road 
Opposite Lantana Shopping Center 
Member FDIC 


3815 S. Federal Hwy. 



"Service is our trade'' 
CRestwood 8-2371 

Seniors Tour 

(riinlimicd frotn pMgo 1) 

the next few weelcs, close to 
1,900 additional students from 
eight high schools will tour the 

"We want to encourage the 
students to think of post high 
school and consider receiving 
training at PBJC," commented 
Dean Paul Glynn. 

The visiting students are met 
by Circle-K members and ush- 
ered into the auditorium for a 
few short talks on what junior 
college has to offer in the 
pre-professional college training 
program, as well as some ol 
the specialized training areas. 

After the group meeting the 
students are divided into groups 
of ten and taken on a conducted 
tour by a Circle-K member, 
ending at the student center for 

Schools participating in the 
program are Palm Beach, Sea- 
crest, Forest Hill, Lake Worth, 
Pahokee, BeUe Glade, Riviera 
Beach, Jupiter and Cardinal 


(Continued from Page 1) 

big dance at the Holiday Inn 
tomorrow nlg^ht. 

Tlie 5'6", brown-haired, blue- 
eyed, 105 pound, Linda will be 
in black cliiffon when she ac- 
cepts the 30th Anniversary 

Linda is excited about the fact 
that slie will make an appear- 
ance (with her court) on TV 
before the dance. Linda, of 
course, did not know tliat she 
was elected Queen until The 
Beaclicomber was issued today. 

When tlie spotlight lands on 
Linda Knapp tomorrow night, 
Palm Beach Junior College can 
be proud. . . . Linda is a 
real Queen. 

Campus Combings 


Are you bored? Are you looTt- 
ing for something new in life? 
Instead of wasting your time 
doodling and looking at the 
clock, why not try the reading 
room? Weekly up-to-date maga- 
zines and newspapers are avail- 
able in the room just off the 
library. Everything from skin- 
diving to stock-diving — in the 
WaU Street Journal, that is. 

Congratulations — We're glad 
to see the new trash barrel 
receptacles around the campus. 
They are painted white and 
easy to see — Help keep our 
campus green and also give to 
Dollars for Scholars. 

Having trouble with your sub- 
jects? Don't delay, see your 
teachers today. Students, you 
have an exceptional opportunity 
to get extra help and advice 
from teachers and counsellors 
who are eager to serve you. 
Their schedules are posted on 
their office doors. 

Campiis Gripe: Students in 
the library are frustrated be- 
cause both pencil sharpeners 
are jammed and clogged all the 







His & Hers Sweaters To Motth 

I 513 lake Avenue, Lake Worth ji 

November 1, 1963 


Enrollment in Florida's col- 
legss and universities will in- 
crease 215 per cent between 1959 
and 1969 and 417 per cent 
between 1951 and 1970. 

Since "ROUTE 66" featured the 
Weeki Wachee Mermaids, the fa- 
mous Florida Attraction has re- 
ceived as many applicants for 
JVIermen as for Mermaids. 

Windup on Dollars for Scholars gave PBJC over $4,000. L to 
R Standing Ruth E. Williams, Herb Wilson, Warren Tatouri, Wd- 
liam Brown. Seated L to R: Dean Glynn, Merle Ellis and Tommy 
Thompson of the Post Times. Photo by Phil Ecker. 







2nd Ave. and No. Congress 




* vvjd^Wo 

The Intarsia Look'' 

by \ JcftJU. OnwSU 

Every girl wants a beautiful CARDIGAN. 
This one is so elegant in classic beauty 
y/ith a floral design and dyed-to-match ^1 Q OC 

border ^IZ.TJ 

The simple slim SKIRT 

goes soft in this heady blend- of wool 

and cashmere. Perfectly detailed and 

color-coordinated with 

ALL the INTARSIA sweaters 




(Aufluir of liallu Hound the Flag, Uoi/.t 
ami linri'funt Bon 'f^'"' Chci-k) 


With tuition costK .steadily on the rise, more and more undcr- 
gniduiites are looking; into tho studoiit, lonn plan. If you lire 
one such, you would do well to consider the ease of Lfonid 

I..eonid, the son of tin unemployed bean gleaner in KlraiKht- 
nied Circum.stancos, Moiituti-'i, had hi.s heart set on goiiiK to 
eollege, but his father, alas, could not ji(T(n'(l to wend him. 
Leonid' applied for a Rcfrcnts Scholarship, hut, liis rwidinK 
speed, ala.s, wa.s not very rai^id — three words an hour --and 
before he could fiaisli the first page of his exam, tiio Regents 
had closed their hriofcases crossly and gone lionie. Leonid Uicn 
ajiplied for an athletic scholar.shi)), but ho had, alas, only a single 
athletic skill- picking up heolwes with his toes— and this, aliis, 
aroused only fleeting enthusiasm among the coaches. 

Anil then- hniijjy day!— Leonid learned of the student loan 
plan: he could borrow memey for his tuition ami n'.\Y.\y it in 
easy installments after he left school! 

Happily Leonid enrolled in the Southeastern Montana (bl- 

lege of Lanolin and Ro.stonition Drama and happily l)ogan .-i 
college career that grew happier year by year. Indeed, it be- 
came altogether ecstatic in liis senior year becaiisf! Leonid met 
a coed named Anna Livia Plurabelle with hair like beaten gold 
and eyes like two sockets full of Lake Louise. Love gripped 
them in its !>ig tnoist palm, and they were betrothed on Wt. 
CJrispin's Day. ' 

Happily they made plans to he married immediately after 
commencement— plans, aliis, that, were never to come to fruition 
because Leonid, alas, learned that Anna Livia, like liiniself, 
was in college on a student loan, which meant that he not only 
had to repay his own loan after graduation but idso Anna 
Livia's and tlie job, alas, that was waiting for Leonid at the 
Butte Otter Works simply did not pay enough, alas, to cover 
both loans, plus rent and food and clothing and television 

Heavy hearted, Leonid and Anna Livia sat down and lit 
Marlboro Cigarettes and tried to find an answer to their prob- 
lem—and, sure enough, they did! I do not know whether or 
not Marlboro Cigarettes helped fchcm find an answer; all I know 
is that Marlboros taste good and look good and filter good, and 
when the clouds gather and the world is black us the pit from 
polo to ])ole, it is a heap of comfort and .satisfaction to bo sure 
that Marlboros will always provide the same easy pleasure, 
the same unstinting tobacco flavor, in all times and climes and 
conditions. That's all I know. 

Leonid and Anna Livia, I say, did find an answer— a very 
simple one. If their student loans did not come 'due until they 
left school, why then they just wouldn't leave school ! So after 
receiving their bachelor's degrees, they re-enrolled and tt)ok 
master's degrees. After that they took doctor's degrees- loads 
and loads of them— until today Leonid and Anna Livia, both 
aged 87, both still in school, hold doctorates in Philosopliy, 
Humane Letters, Jurisprudence, Veterinary Medicine, Civil 
Engineering, Optometry, Woodpulp, and Dewey 13ecimals. 

Their student loans, at the end of the last fiscal year, 
amounted to ii combined total of nineteen million dollars— a 
sum which they probably would have found some difficulty in 
repaying liad not the Department of tlie Interior recently de- 
clared tliem a National Park. © nm m„»hii..iiiiivi. 

* * * 
you don't need a student loan — Just a little loose change — 
to grab a pack of smoking pleasure:^ Marlboros, sold in all 
Afty states in familiar soft pack and Flip-Top box. 


Page 6 BEACHCOMBER November 1, .1963 

Sports Hi-Lites ^° " ^°^^^ ^«""'' ^''"'"'^ 

In last weeks tennis matches, 
Gary Kampion played quite a 
bit more tennis than he had 
anticipated. In liis first singles 
match, he lost to Rick Easton, 
after a hard-fought battle whicli 
lasted 45 games. The next day 
in the mixed doubles ho and his 
partner, Lorraine Highan played 
a total of 55 games before they 
finally beat their opponents with 
the last set reading the score 
of 16-14. Mr. King, head of 
inti-a-mural activities, said that 
he thought Gary had "probably 
set some kind of endurance 
recoi'd in his two marathon 

Mr. King also said that soccer 
will be the next intra-mural 
activity. However, as yet he 
could not give a definite date 
as to when it will start. 

At 10:00, on Friday, Novem- 
ber 8, there will be a handball 
organizational meeting in the 
gym. At this meeting handball 
tournaments, and their location 
will be discussed. 

Last year, 8 people played, 
and the matches were held at ' 
the Y.M.C.A. Mr. McGirt said 
that there would be set dates 
for play and no mutual agi'ee- 
ments between players. Last 
year awards were given for 
first, second and third places. 
If anyone Is interested, they can 
sign up in the gym or see Mr. 
McGirt in office No. 2 and 
attend the meeting. 

Last Thursday, October 24, 
the T.K.L.'s played the Circle 
K's in an important flag-tag 
football game. 

Monday, November 5th, co-ed 
table tennis begins. Tlie last 
sign-up will be the organiza- 
tional meeting, Nov. 5, at 10 
a.m. in the gym. One boy and 
one girly mal<e a team. Teams 
may sign up in tlie locker rooms 
and play will begin at 5:15 in 
the gym. 

Misfits Slam Rocks 

The undefeated Misfits com- 
pleted the regular season on a 
successful note by defeating the 
second place. Rocks 28-0. 

The Misfits scored the first 
time they got the ball on a 15 
yard end sweep by halfback 
Marshall Faillaee. Bob Petretti 
converted. Later in the first 
half, the Misfits again got on 
the scoreboard with a two-yard 
run by quarter-back John 
Holmes doing the damage. The 
conversion attempt failed. 

In the second half, the Misfits 
penetrated the Rock defense for 
their third score. Dave Lee 
scored on a pass from Holmes. 
The conversion failed. On the 
next set of downs, the Rocks 
mounted their only serious 
threat of tlie day. All hopes of 
a Rock score diminished wlien 
Petretti intercepted a pass and 
ran 81 yards for the score. 
Howard Ennis converted. 

I'hinlv sliced cucumbers taste 
wonderful dressed witli salt, 
freshly-ground pepper and "sour 
cream; but they're even bettor 
when minced frosh dill i.s added 
to tiiis dressing. 

PIZZA-HUT, inc. 

we specialize in take-out orders 


at Farmer's Market 

call 965-1500 

♦CORSAGES* 965-1500 

Carnations n°° up purple orchids 3°° 



white orchids 
Boutonnieres 35<: 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 16 

Former's Market - 1200 S. Congress Ave. 







Ijiiesday, November 19 

8 p.m. 

Bowling Tournament 

Tuesday, November 19th, at 
the Major League Lanes in 
Laice Worth, Co-ed bowling be- 
gins and continues every Tues- 
day thereafter untU December 
17th. Three games will be 
played each night beginning at 
4:00 p.m., with two men and 
two women composing a 

Entry blanlts will be sent to 
all campus organizations, but 
independent teams may get en- 
try blanks in office No. i ol 
the gymnasium. These entries 
must be turned in at the organ- 
izational meeting, Monday, No- 
vember 5, at 10 a.m. in tlie 


students must pay for the cost 
of their own games and of 
shoes. The amount of the spe- 
cial rate will be announced at 
the organizational meeting. 

It is up to each team to 
provide its own substitutions for 
alosentoes. Substitutes may be 
listed on entry blanlcs, but these 
rosters are limited to six (6) 
names. Only students who have 
paid activity fees can play. I.D. 
cai'ds must be presented at tlie 
bowling alley on November 19th 
when play begins. Awai'ds will 
be given to the team with the 
highest team total. 

Circle KKO'sTKL 

A Circle K victory over TKL 
threw the Social League into a 
three-way tie for first place. 
Circle K won 14-0. Bob Molinari, 
Circle K quarterbaclt, accounted 
for all of the game's scoring. 
Early in the first half, a run 
by Molinari put Circle K ahead 
to stay. TKL had a TD nullified 
in the first half, because of a 
self-inflicted penalty. This was 
the only serious threat posted 
by TKL. 

Early in the second half, 
Molinari dropped back to pass, 
but could find no open receiv- 
ers. He cut to his left and sped 
45 yards for the score. Molinari 
scored tlie conversion on almost 
the exact play. 

Fugitives Sting Sting Rays 

The Fugitives, led by Harry 
(the Horse) Jorgenson, ran over 
the Sting Ray 44-12. It was the 
first game for both teams. 

Jorgenson continually ran 
through the Sting Ray defense 
and scored on runs of forty and 
fifty yards. Horace Wise also 
scored for the Fugitives. Wayne 
Mesterzat and Francis Alexan- 
der accounted for the only Sting 
Ray scores. 

American iron and steel 
companies and other ferrous 
groups spent $92 million for 
technological research and de- 
velopment, according to the Na- 
tional Science Foundation. 


Intercollegiate Sports 


By press time the fate of the Intercollegiate Sports 
Program will be in the hands of the faculty athletic 
committee. Action of this committee, headed by Mr. 
Sutherland, will decide if this key issue will open the 
door for an intercollegiate sports program at this col- 

The faculty athletic committee stated that the S.G.A. 
survey of intercollegiate athletics was not realistic in 
having basketball as the only intercollegiate sport. Other 
sports which will be included in the program are 
baseball, swimming, track, tennis, and golf. The S.G.A. 
also made the mistake of not having all the monetary 
values in the program such as the administrative and 
coaching costs. They suggested the cost would run 
•1)3300 which would cover only half of what this college 
would need for a sufficient intercollegiate sports pro- 

Other points brought out by the committee were 
that a permanent faculty committee on sports should 
be made up of teaching faculty members. 

The college should employ a staff member to 
organize and develop a sports program in 1963-1964, 
for the academic year of 1964-65, which would include 
the above mentioned sports. 

The main point which the faculty sports committee 
brought out was an increase in the student activity 
fee of five dollars which was needed to satisfy the 
financial requirements of an intercollegiate sports 
program. This issue was not publicized too much around 
the campus for some unknown reason. This showed 
a lack of knowledge or concern on the part of the 
students interested in getting intercollegiate sports here. 
During tlie campaign for the freshman officers, there 
was not one poster suggesting that the student vote 
for the five-dollar increase in the activity fee. This 
was a poor job of planning by the person or persons 
responsible for intercollegiate sports becoming part of 
the activities here. 

The philosophy of the intercollegiate program is 
not intended to hurt the intramural sports and service 
programs of the school. 

All facilities available for an intercollegiate sports 
would not hurt the well-rounded intramural program 
as each side would co-operate with other in every 
way possible. 

Everyone knows that PBJC does not have any 
facilities for any type of event, so we would probably 
use the same procedures as Forest Hills and Riviera 
High did in using the Palm Beach High School gym 
or any facility available. 

The Faculty Activity Committee and Dr. Manor 
will either approve or disapprove this issue. The next 
step on the ladder of .success is the College Advisory 
Board; fro in there to the School Board and Superintend- 
ent and finally back to the Faculty Activity Committee 
for final plans on this key issue. 

Seventeen per cent of the 
University of Florida's buildings 
are World War 11 surplus build- 
ings. Many of them would be 
replaced with permanent build- 
ings to be financed through 
funds obtained by the College 
Building Amendment to be 
voted on November 5. 


3711 Congress Avenue 
Lai<e Worth ^^°"^ ^^ 2-7117 

"Complete Prescription Service" 

School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 


Oil, POINTS or 






Ti^tviM iSccfudam'^'-l'^^j, 





Chi Sig Trounces 
Alpha Fi 26-0 

Chi Sig remained in a first 
place tie as they trounced win- 
less Alpha Fi 26-0. Chi Sig 
controlled the game against an 
outmanned Alpha Fi team. 

In the first half, Chi Sig 
tallied on a beautifully executed 
45 yd. pass play from Jay 
Groover to Ron Fullwood. After 
the liicltoff, Alpha Fi mounted 
their only serious threat of the 
day. They moved the baU to Chi 
Sig's four yard line only to lose 
the ball on downs. Chi Sig then 
marched 76 yards for their 
second TD of the afternoon. Ron 
Fullwood ran the final ten 

In the second half, Chi Sig 
took the Itickoff, and moved to 
the mid-field stripe. At that 
point, Saxon toolt the ball on 
a well-executed double reverse 
and scored standing up. After 
a pass interception, Chi Sig 
scored for the fourth and final 
time. This time, a ten yard pass 
from Groover to Fullwood did 
the damage. Groover passed to 
Saxon for the conversion. 

I-M Tennis Tourney 

The Intramural Tennis Tour- 
nament was played from Octo- 
ber 21-24. The winners names 
were not available at press 

Twenty PBJC students sought 
the first Tennis Tourney titles. 
The play was divided in five 
classes; men's and women's 
singles, men's and women's 
doubles, and mixed doubles. 

Results in the first round 
matches were as follows: Men's 
singles: Ron Gornto defeated 
Tim Munson (6-0) (6-0) Jack 
Mathis Bert Blicher 6-1, 6-4, 
Danny Dorso def. Pete Painter 
6-1, 6-4, Rick Easton defeated 
Duff Kampion 7-9, 6-3, 11-9, and 
Dale Beardsley def. John 
Holmes (6-1) (6-2). 

The women's singles were 
played with no major upsets 
and results were as follows: 
Donna Legaye defeated Chris 
Tenne 6-2, 6-1, Lorraine Higham 
won by forfeit over IVIargi Bant- 
ing, and Audrey Jenkins de- 
feated Judy Canipe 6-3, 6-8, 6- 

The men's doubles were 
played with no major upsets 
and the results were as follows: 
Neal Wiogman-Steve Schott de- 
feated Gornto-Easton 6-2, 6-2,; 
Mathis-Beardsley defeated 

Blicher-Painter 6-2, 6-2; iVIunso 
Dorso defeated Kampion- 
Holmes forfeit. 

The women's doubles re- 
sults were : iVIargi-Banting- 
Gerry Urban def. Karen 
Manner-Lorriane Higham 4-6, 6- 
3, 6-3. Cliris Tenne-Judy Canipe 
def. Donna Legaye-Sue Wade 6- 
1, 6-1. 

The results of the mbced dou- 
bles in the first round were as 
follows, Marshall Webster-Sue 
Wade won by forfeit over John 
Holmes-Chris Tenne ; Judy 
Canipe-Neal Wiegman def. Di- 
ane Woulow-Bert Blicher 6-3, 
6-3; In the day's longest match, 
Kampion - Higham defeated 
Urban-Mathis 6-2 5-7, 16-14. The 
second round of the tourney was 
played Wednesday, October 23. 
Winners of the men's second 
round were Schott over Mathis 
6-0, 6-0, Gornto over Beardsley 
6-3, 6-0; Dorso over Wiegman 
6-0, 6-1; and Easton over Larry 
Ludwig 6-3, 8-6. 

Rocks Smash Paranoicis 

The undefeated Rocks ground 
out their second straight victory 
at the expense of the winless 
Paranoids. The score was 30- 

The Rocks scored first on a 
pass-lateral-run play with Jun 
Duche going the final 30 yards. 
A pass from Duche to John 
Mahue earned the Rocks an- 
other two points. The Paranoids 
retaliated with their only score 
of the afternoon on a 60 yd. 
pass from Mike Watkins to Ray 
Toumi. The conversion attempt 
failed. The Rocks scored on a 
15 yd. pass from Bob Lawson 
to John Logan to end the first 

In the second half, the Rocks 
scored two points on a safety, 

and added 14 more points on 
touchdowns by Logan and Ma- 
hue and a conversion by Ma- 

November 1, 1963 BEACHCOMBER Page 

Misfits Upend Marauders Fugitives Rock Engineers 

Audrey Jenkins, left, and Donna LeGaye shake liands be- 
fore the finals of Women's Single Championship at Howard Park. 
Photo by Phil Ecker. 

The Misfits continued their 
winning ways by defeating a 
rough, tough Marauder team, 

The Misfits scored first as 
John Holmes ran up the middle 
40 yards for the TD. The con- 
version was no good as Buddy 
Payne blocked the conversion 
attempt. The Misfits defense 
contained the Marauders offense 
on the next set of downs. 

Then Andy Anderson punted 
to John Holmes who returned 
the punt 40 yards for the TD. 
The conversion attempt was 
good as John Holmes ran up 
the middle for the two points. 

In the second half the Misfits 
scored quicklv as John Holmes 
hit Marshall Faillaee with a 
pass on the five- yard line 
and Faillaee ran in for the 
score. The conversion attempt 
fkfled. The final score for the 
Misfits came as Hotoics teamed 
with Faillaee again, for the TD. 
Holmes then hit Steve Charles 
for the two points. The Ma- 
rauders finally got on the score- 
board as Andy Anderson passed 
to Chuck Turner 60 yards for 
6 pts. The conversion attempt 
was no good. 

The defensive standout for the 
losers was Buddy Payne as he 
intercepted two passes and 
pressured the Misfit's backfxeld 
all afternoon. 

Tlie hard-hitting Fuptiws 
rolled to their second \n«or> ot 
the intramural season, by beat 
ing the winless Engineers 24*. 

The Fugitives wasted no tinw 
in getting on the scoreboard, as 
Pew Wee Wise scampered 15 
yards for the initial spout 
score. Harty Jorgenson con 
verted. The next time the Fu?i 
tives got the ball. Jaclt Tarrant 
rolled to his right, went up the 
sidelines and cut back to outrun 
the entire EnginM-T Ajfens*- 
Wise gained the conversion 

There was little action m th** 
second half until the final thn* 
minutes. With Tarrant calling 
signals, the Fugitives drove 10 
the Enginee- 15 yard line. From 
this spot, Tarrant hit CUrj.' 
Jennings with a pass in the end 
zone. Tarrant ran the extra 

Tim Munson, left, and Dan Dorso, right, get ready for Men's 
doubiraction during the recent tennis tourney at Howard Park. 
Photo by Phil Ecker. ___^ 

Circle-K X's TKL 

Undefeated TKL took oyer 
undisputed possession of first 
place, in the Social League, with 
a first down victory over previ- 
ously undefeated Phi Da Di. The 
game was tied at 6-6. 

TKL scored its toucndown on 
a ten yard pass from John Coolc 
to Terry Torgow. FDD scored 
on a ten yard pass from Chris 
Connell to Jackie Genever. 

Jim Davidson scored two 
touchdowns and Bill Brown 
grabbed a pass from Bob Mohn- 
ari for Circle K's 24-0 wm over 
Alpha Fi. , ., 

Alpha Fi never threatened the 
tight defense of Circle K. Circle 
K, after going scoreless in the 
first ten minutes of the contest, 
scored on a 55 yard run by Da- 
vidson. , , „ „acti 

Mark Lewis ran back a pass 

interception 81 yards to high- 
Ught the X's 30-12 victor>- over 
the Engineers. 

Lewis had touchdown passes 
jf five and 35 yards to his 
twin brother Mark and to End 
Owen Gasaway. 

GDI Win First 

The GDIs, angered by two 
previous defeats, destroyed the 
hapless Paranoids, 58-0. Bret 
Davis was the big gun for the 
winners, scoring four TDs and 
a conversion. Rick Buckner was 
close behind with two TDs and 
a conversion. There was a touch 
of hUarity as Ed \^Tiipple re- 
corded an unofficial record for 
the season's shortest kick. It 
traveled an estimated two 
yards. The GDI's are now 1-2 
and the Paranoids are 0-3. 

Bob & Al's ShfH 

Complete Engine Tune Up 

And Overbaul 

Mechanics on Duty 

S A.M.-9 P.M. 

PHONE 585-8796 fof 

FREE ;, 

l| tAU POINT PEN |l 

■ s 




]_ C01P0'> ' 


Page 8 BEACHCOMBER Novembei 1, 1963 

The Yachtsman Quartet, one of the 
many groups to be featured at the Hol- 
lywood Hootenanny, has appeared at 

several notable night spots in California 
and Las Vegas. 

Spectacular 'Hoot' Nov. 19; 
Hollywood Invades PBJC 


News Editor 
A "hootenanny" is an assem- 
bly of folksingers and musicians 
entertaining tliemselves and 
their audience doing exactly 
what they want to do in an im- 
promtu song-fest. This means 
that the audience usually is a 
part of the show, a great time 
for everyone. 

You can join in thefun on 
November 19th at 8:00 in the 
PBJC gym when the SGA pre- 
sents Hollywood Hootenanny. 

Artists Consultants, booking 
agents for the Hootenanny, have 
handled similar packages from 
which have come the Limelight- 
ers, Brothers Four, Peter, 
Paul & Mary, and the Chad 
MitcheU Trio. 

HAIRY HOOTS are direct from 
the Steve AUen Show and "the 
trees of the Hollywood HUls." 
Gypsy Boots was born in 
San Francisco. He followed 
the "nature life" for 20 years, 
roaming the country from Cali- 
fornia to Florida. He was dis- 
covered at Sebring's, men's hair 
stylist, by Steve AUen. He was 
\n Immediate hit on the Steve 
Hen Show and appeared on 16 
bsequent shows. He has also 
peared on Funny FUms, Jack 
Wetter Show, Untouchables, 
People are Funny. 
I', formed in 1959, are now 
heir fourth season at Disney- 
i. The gi'oup — Carl Berg, 
Reed, Kevin Shipman and 
.•key EUey — has appeared 
•h Louis Armstrong, Count 
iSie, Ray Anthony and was the 
lecial guest of Benny Goodman 
1 his TV Spectacular. Carl 
erg, the leader and arranger, 
irmed the group whOe at- 
endmg Long Beach City Col- 
ege. A Canadian, Carl started 
it the age of 12 as a regular 
on the Doyle O'DeU TV show. 
He sings baritone and doubles 
on guitar and banjo. Bill Reed 
has served in the U.S. Army 
"special services" and appeared 
on TV in Germany with the 
Frankfurt Summer Theater. 
Upon Ms release, he entered 
Long Beach City CoUege and 
soon became a member of the 
Long Beach Civic Light Opera. 
Bill stags tenor and plays bass 
in the group. Kevin Shipman 
has appeared with such person- 
alities as — Dennis Day and 
Rose Marie. He joined the group 

in October, 1961, sings bass and 
plays guitar and 5-string banjo. 
Mickey Elley, the comedian, 
has appeared with the Omaha 
Junior League Theatre, Omaha 
Lyric Opera Company, and the 
Omaha Community Playliouse. 
In the summer of 1962, he ap- 
peared in the summer session 
of the Metropolitan Opera. He 
has appeared as a single in 
Omaha, Denver and Los An- 
geles night clubs. Mickey sings 
second tenor and plays guitar in 
the group. 

ERS were all music majors at 
Los Angeles Valley College 
when Ihey met. Mike Post, the 
leader, sings baritone and plays 
the 6-and 12- string guitar. Pete 
Frankson sings tenor and bass, 
and plays the guitar and banjo. 
Ellen Lcrnor is the alto, Sue 
Hayward the soprano. Their 

varied musical backgrounds 
lend to their musical versatili- 

offer good ol' foot -stomping Blue 
Grass music. Blue Giass music, 
for you modern follcsong lovers, 
comes from the hills of Ken- 
tucky, Missoui'i, and Arkansas, 
The group — Richai'd Conley, 
Butch Waller and Hei-b Peder- 
sen — met in high school three 
years ago and have perfoi-med 
at colleges and coffeehouses in 
the San Francisco Bay area. 
Dale Ilollis, the bass player, 
joined (hem in February, 1963. 
They have appeared ih the 
Troubador, and the Ice House 
in Los Angeles, and the Tan- 
gent, Coffee and Confusion and 
the Offstage in the San Francis- 
co area. 

from the four- corners of the 

Farmer's Market Barber 2§»hop 

Open 1 A.M. - 1 P.M. Mon. — Sat. 

* Speciaiizing in * 

Children's HaircDts, College Cuts & Flat Tops 
— 12 Barbers— 

Farmer's Market Beauty Salon 

Open 7 Days Mon. - Sat. 1 A.M. to 1 P.M. 
Sun. 12 Noon to 6 P.M. 

5 Operators on Duty at all Times 

Dept #3» 



9 A.M.-9 P.M. 

9 A.M.-6 P.M. 







PH. JU S-M64 

School Needs • Men's & Women's Clothing • Health & Beauty Aids 

JuJt ^fic4 9««4{l 


Daily Special — Complete Meal — $T.OO 


Owner 6:30 A.M. - 8:00 P.M. Chef 


United States — the Mid-West, 
Northwest, East and Southwest. 
Each has brought the folklore 
indigenous to their respective 

WAN, a native of Tahiti, 
came to the United States after 
working with Marlon Brando in 
"Mutiny on the Bounty." He has 
made an extensive tour of Eu- 
rope, spending considerable 
time in France. He sings calyp- 
so, American, French and Ita- 
lian folksongs and accompanies 
himself on the guitar. He is a 
lot of fun to listen to and watch, 
and you will be entertained ■ 

JIM & JEAN have amazed 
critics and can be qualified as 
"old pros." They mot a year 
ago when both were singing in 
a Greenwich Village coffee 
house. After hours they got 
together and soon got offers 
from various hootenanny 
houses. They have appeared at 
Tony Pastor's and the Gaslight 
in New York, the Troubador in 
Los Angeles, the Catacomb in 
Ft. Lauderdale and the Coffee 
House in Miami, and Le Cave 
in Cleveland. They have given 
concerts at Disneyland and on 
a hootenanny tour. 

Bit of Comedy 


Jewelry, Diamonds, Gift Items 
Jewelry & Watch Repair 
:XV^5?^" Englewood Shopping Center 

[}>^ 115 North Congress Ave. 

'>iltf>v^>Tvi?-K^>»t<PT<.^'t<s>v.^x<^»MLake Worth, Fla.^„<^,^,,^.,t^»-, 



specializing in Hoagies 

"y4 meal within itself ^^ 

Hero '.s, Vanguards, call them 

what you like. We call them Hoagies 






^^Convertible tops a specialty" 



K«ntM«lci| fried ^ki^ken 



Bucket o' Chicken 

1 5 pes. Chicken, V2 pt. gravy, 1 biscuits 

Call--JU 2-1336 

Individual dinners — from $1.00 
Chicken, Fish and Shellfish 





3Heet ^^iencls 
JJlave J'un 

C njoif J'ellowship 


In the last issue of the Beach- 
comber, readers were informed 
on the success of former PBJC 
students. However, this fine edi- 
torial failed to mention those 
who didn't quite make the 
grade. Since this is a democrat- 
ic paper with no favoritism, 
prejudice-Ism, communism, or 
rheumatism, we feel that we 
must relate to our unenlightened 
patrants the whole truth of the 
matter. Take for instance Lanny 
Liverlip, former president and 
acting secretary of the PBJC 
"Betterment for Humming 
Birds" Association. He now has 
a large Dock of yellow-breasted 
sapsuckers and is a model pris- 
oner at Alcatraz. That just goes 
to prove that two different kinds 
of birds can get along in one 


Then there is Mergatroid Slush- 
pump, who will always be 
remembered for her acting abil- 
ity and success on the JC stage. 
She recently copped the lead 
role in the much heralded mov- 
ie, "The Carpetbaggers." She 
plays the part of the bag. 
Another local drama star cap- 
tured the heart of his director 
and won the role of the carpet. 
We have reports that he was 
always being stepped on around 
here too. 

The restaurant and food ser- 
vice department is also very 
proud of one of its fine students 
and a former graduate. Her- 
bert Fink is now employed as 
a busboy at Herman's Hide- 
away in Frankfurt, Germany. 
We also hear that he recently 
won an essay contest. His tcpic 
was "How to Eat Peanut But- 
ter and Whistle." He sent it 
in with the head of his ne ighbor- 
hood grocer and really got ahead 
in his field. 

Jean Chromosome, winner of 
last year's Haveabell prize, is 
engaged as an anatomy analyz- 
er. She recently crossed a croc- 
odile with a group of abalone 
and came up with a croc-a- 

Jim Graves, who was an 
outstanding dissecting student, 
has made his mark in the world 
as a crematory consultant. He 
has had a burning desire to 
promote better relations be- 
tween company and customer. 
This trait was no doubt a result 
of a good management back- 
ground here at school. His com- 
pany gives Top Value Stamps 
and has the reputation of being 
the last to let you down. 

Peter Picalock, whose thesis 
on cell inclusions rocked the 
Biology department a few years 
ago, has gained the respect and 
admiration of the staff at Rai- 
ford State Prison. He has had 
a lot of breaks; however, he 
feels that this has anly hindered 
his relations with his superiors. 
He is presently very active as 
a prison prom steering commit- 
tee advisor. 

Another former graduate, Fan- 
ny Fruitfly, has also made good. 
She is currently studying the 
trisexual discrepancies of the 
female mango. This is 3"^ 
peachy, but we feel her ability 
stems from a background ot 
throwing apples at the traffic 
when she was here at school. 

Next Week . . 

Mid Exams 

November 1, 1963 BEACHCOMBER Paf£^^ 

Queen And Her Court 
To Be On T.V. Tomorrow 

*' JudT THE WAY )T RFAPS; " IF^ 




Students Leave Mark 
at Gainesville \ 

Many PBJC students were at 
Gainesville last week-end for 
the University of Florida Home- 
coming. One amusing incident 
occurred, (many amusing things 
happened) at a GainesviUe 
hamburger drive-in. 

Six Palm Beach students or- 
dered eight hamburgers, six 
mUk shakes, and six orders of 
french fries. After a short pe- 
riod of time, the waitress 
brought a tray of food to the 
students. The students, of 
course, assumed that the order 
was their own. They started to 
"chow down". At least two 
"chomps" were taken out of 
each hamburger when one of 
the students realized that they 
had someone else's order by 
mistake. The students put the 
hamburgers (already half eaten) 
back into the bags 'n back on 
the tray. The waitress was call- 
ed. After surveying the situation 
the waitress agreed that she 
had made a mistake. The wait- 
ress than took the order down 
to the rightful owners, who were 
just two cars down from the 
PBJC students. One can easily 
realize the surprise when the 
people opened up their ham- 
burger bags to find half eaten 
burgers ! 

Palm Beach Junior CoUege 
left their marks at GainesviUe 
last week-end. 

Nov. 2— 30th Anniversary 

Ball, Holiday Inn, 

8 P.M. 13 P.M. 
5— Seacrest High Visit 
7— Forest Hill Visit 
1»— Lake Worth ffigh 

14— Pahokee High Visit 
15— Phi Bho Pi lormal 

15— Sadie Hawkins 

Dance, Gym, 9 P.M. 

•11:30 P.M. 
19— Belle Glade High 

19— Hootenanny, Gym, 

4 P.M.-8 PJM. 
01- Kiviera Beach High 

26— Jupiter High Visit 

This Saturday. Linda Knapp 
and court, will be appearing on 
the WPTV channel 5 "Let's 
Dance" program with Tony 
Glenn 5 to 6 PM. The purpose 
of their appearing is to receive 
corsages, donated by Julius 
Thomas Florists in Lake Worth, 
three Speidel identification 
bracelets, and a seventeen jewel 
Bulova watch, donated by 
Belk's Fine Jewelers in West 
Palm Beach. 

At the dance, there will be 
full coverage of the crowning 
of the Queen by Tony Glenn. 
The crowning will also be 
filmed for rebroadcast on Ray 
Ward's late news program at 
IL;(X) PM tha t same evenui g. 

FAEA To Meet 
Today and Soturday 

Thursday evening the teach- 
ers wm be the guests of Robert 
Hunter, director of the Norton 
Gallery. Local high school and 
JC students will have art exhib- 
its. , ^ 
Mr. D. C. Penny is to lead 
a workshop on the photo- 
graphing works of art. 


The Technics class under Mr. 
Hale have done all the handlet- 
tered signs for the conference. 

Mrs. Nina Jensen has charge 
of the visit to Mrs. Herbert 
Mays, home, Mar-a-Lago. 


The College Building Ammd- 
ment, to be voted on Novenfber 
5, provides $45 mDlion for uni- 
versity construction and an aa- 
ditional $30 million for construc- 
tion at the state's junior col- 

The College Building Amend- 
ment is a constitutional amend^ 
ment providing for the issuance 
of bonds to finance university 
and junior coUege buUdings. 


Air Students 

The students of Palm Beach 
Junior College have been given 
the opportunity to relay to their 
parente and friends the activi- 
ties that are carried on by the 
students as a whole. 

Tony Glenn, TV personality at 
WPTV Channel 5, on the Let s 
Dance" program for 50 students 

(or 25 couples) to appear for 
the sole purpose of having fun 
and telling the 80,000 people, 
who wa^h TV, what the stu- 
dents are like. 

The first chance for this to 
take place is on Nov. 23 be- 
tween 5 and 6 p.m. on Satur- 

If vou are willing to make a 
st5t at a new endeavor, then 
"Let's Dance" with Tony 

Joint Effort 
Helps 'Dinny' 

College departments contrib- 
uted to the successful run of 
"Dinny and The Witches" last 
week as full houses enjoyed the 
first play of the season. 

Ml-. Ruben Hale of the Art 
Department gave the design of 
the plav poster as an assign- 
ment to his class. The posters 
were b>- Mr. Hale, Mr. Leahy, 
and Mr. Sargent of the Drama 
Department. The design was 
also used for the program cov- 

Miss Madge Royee, chairman 
of the Music Department, ar- 
ranged and recorded the effec- 
tive music for the production 
and Mr. Hugh Albee coached 
the singers. 

Mi-s. Lois Meyer, choreogra- 
pher, is an instructor in the 
Physical Education Depart- 

Any student who drives a 
car on campus which does 
not belong to the student or 
to a member of his immedi- 
ate family, or has not been 
registered, should obtain a 
temporary parking permit 
from room Ad-5. "Hie safety 
committee has recently en- 
dorsed the above temporary 
parking permit regulation, 
and it has been approved 
by the coUege administra- 
tion. As a result, it is 
effective as of today. 

Library Open Sunday 

The PBJC Library is opening 
on Sundaj-s Isetween 2 and 4 in 
the afternoon on a probationary- 
status only. The 4 weeks tnal 
period is half over - November 
3 and 10 are the two remaining 

The Ubrar>- opened because 
faculty and students requested 
weekend study explained Mr. 
Chambers, head libranan. If 
enough students use the library", 
plans wm be made to open it 

Panama City Hosts 
SGA Convention 

It's convention tinw again. 
With one down. SGA officers 
make plans for the one to go. 
PBJC obtained new ideas at the 
first convention and hope to 
gain additional information at 
the second to aid th^n in 
imjHX)ving our stu<tent govern- 
ment. „.„„■„ 

The Fall Convention of the 
Junior CoHege SGA is Nov. 14. 
15 and 16 at the Escape Motd 
in. Pananrn City. Bruce Ahuik*- 
man. SGA preskient: Jean Vel- 
leca. secretary of sophomore 
class: Pam Dickey. SGA treas- 
urer- and the newiy elected 
Frtjsh iwesident will represent 


The three-day con\-ention will 
not be all work. A tentatiw 
pleasure schedule indudes * 
banquet and moMilijiiht cruise 
Thursdav night a banquet and 
dance Friday r.lght. and a fare- 
weU breakfast Saturday. 

'..•«;•.'»(, - 

Page 10 BEACHCOMBER November 1, 1963 



Social Clubs On Campus 


ALPHA FI recently discov- 
ered they have been first on 
the scholarship plaque three 
times. This is the greatest hon- 
or any fraternity has rated. 

Their view on pledging is, 
"The club strives to enrich the 
mind, insofar as social life is 
concerned, without interfering 
with the education of the indi- 

That's a good idea for all 
social clubs to consider. 

The sister of TBI-0 feel 
pledging should be "put on a 
more civilized plane." They 
congi-atulate the Beachcomber 
on its recent editorial concern- 
ing pledging and hope other 
social cli'bs will follow suit. 

This year Tri-0 has taken a 
kinder attitude toward pledges. 
To help their pledges, TriO 
members had a Turnabout Day 
last Thursday showing pledges 
how to really get into the swing 
of things. 


Pledges are planning a rum- 
mage sale to be held November 
2. Any clothing contributions 
will be gladly accepted. By the 
way, do you need something to 
wear to the Anniversaiy Dance, 
November 2? 

CHI SIG started the Intra- 
mural football season with a 
setback in their first game. Un- 
der the skillful guidance of Ron- 
nie FuUwood, Chi Sig team cap- 
tain, they have bounced back 
with two straight wins— against 
Circle K and Alpha Fi. 

A portion of this added 
strength Is attributed to the help 
they received from their 
pledges' participation and loyal 

The club has already planned 
many activities. Two weeks ago 
they had a birthday celebration 
for brothers Smith, Baldwin, 
and Garcia at the home of 
Brother IMadigan. 



been supporting the spontaneous 
Hootennanny going on in the stu- 
dent lounge. Grab your guitar 
and join in! 


Their new officers are: Presi- 
dent, John Price; Vice Presi- 
dent, Jim Lotterer; Secretary, 
Ralph Wiebe; and Treasurer, 
Paul Parpard. Their total mem- 
bership is 27 this semester. 

Pledge Master is Randy Yates 
and Pledge Captain, is John 
Marshall. Jim Lotterer was re- 
cently elected to the position of 
vice-president of the brother- 

The Board of Directors have 
been selected for the fall term, 
and they are: Allen Dye, Ron 
Licudine, Ron Simson, Jim Lot- 
terer, John Price, and Randy 

THI DEL has initiated 22 new 
pledges. Kathy Razook was 
elected president of the pledge 
class, which is planning money- 
raising projects for the near fu- 

Thi Del also entered several 
of their girls in various elec- 
tions. They are: 





Their new officers for this 
semester are: President, Janice 
Huber; Vice President, Mary 
Lynn Harris; Recording Secre- 
tary, Mary Abate; Social Secre- 
tary, Trudy Clinger; Treasurer, 

Stringing Along In Lounge 

Author Swore 
To Visit Campus 


On November 5, Dr. Chester. 
E. Swor, author of Very Truly 
Yours, li We Dared, and The 
Teenage Slant, will be speaking 
to the students of PBJC. His 
visit to the campus will be 
sponsored by the Baptist Stu- 
dent Union. 

Dr. Swor graduated from Mis- 
sissippi College; earned his 
Master's Degree in English 
from the University of North 
Carolina, and received the Hon- 
orary Doctor of Humane Letters 
degree from Baylor Universi- 


Valerie Pollen; Chaplain, An- 
drea Huff; Sergeant-at-Arms, 
Barbara Davis; and Pledge 
Mistress, Margaret Weems. 

Thi Del is sponsoring the 
annual Blood Drive. Wednesday, 
November 30, all students are 
urged to donate and reminded 
that the blood donated can be 
used by any member of their 
family in case of an emergen- 

This drive is a non-profit 
project. All those who donate 
are showing pride and concern 
about tlieir class members. So, 

NITY has been active. The fra- 
ternity activities began with the 
formal bid party held in the 
main ball room of tlie Palm 
Beach Towers. Featured guest 
was Watson B. Duncan II, past 
sponsor of Phi Da Di and hon- 
orary member. 


Pill Da Di is aware of its 
responsibilities with the "Wish- 
ing Well". A pledge wsrk ses- 
sion was scheduled for October 
20th — weeds were pulled and 
the bushes cut back. The "Wish- 
ing Well" pump is even working 
now. A large scale landscaping 
project is being mapped-out by 
the pledge class in order to 
make the "Wishing Well" pre- 
sentable before open house. 

The pledge class has also 
contributed to its political pro- 
motion of the "VOTE-YES-NOV. 
5th" College amendment No. 2. 
by wearing prepared posters on 
their prominent pledge der- 

Founded in 1918 
Kappas Have Grown 

Phi Theta Kappa is the only 
national honorary scholastic fra- 
ternity represented on the PBJC 
campus. Founded in 1918 in a 
small school in Missouri, it has 
grown in size and stature. It 
has achieved such recognition 
that currently it is known as 
"the Phi Beta Kappa for junior 

Since the names of those to 
be tapped are kept secret until 
the assembly, no student is 
notified that he has met the 
requirements. However, each 
student can quickly determine 
his chances by reviewing the 
requirements lor membership. 
To be eligible for induction into 
Phi Theta Kappa, a student 
must have completed one full 
semester at PBJC. He must 
have carried a minimum load 
of 15 semester hours for which 
he had maintained a 3.0 average 
or better. In addition, he must 
pass faculty approval. This last 
requirement was included for 
the first time this semester. 

Jim and Jean 
To Sing Here 

PBJCs Phi Theta Kappa 
Plan Many Projects 


The Delta Omicron Chapter ot 
Phi Theta Kappa at Palm 
Beach Junior College is ex- 
panding its role on campus to 
include active service to all 
students, members, and non- 
members. The first big event 
of the year was the tapping 
ceremony on Oct. 29, 1963, 






However, Phi Theta Kappans 
are also planning several proj- 
ects that involve all PBJC stu- 
dents. At the present time, 
members are helping the PBJC 
players sell season tickets to the, 
plays. They are also helping 
distribute publicity handbills on 
campus for the drama depart- 

PTK rccentlj- completed plans 
to participate in the College Day 
at PBJC on November 9. 

Also, the first step toward 
establishing a workable tutoi-inj^ 
system for students seeking help 
with certain subjects has boon 
taken by PTK. Recently, t li o 
club sent out questionnaires to 
each department head i-o- 
questing the names of students 
who might be qualified to tutor 
certain subjects. The return has 
been most helpful and most 
department heads have re- 
sponded with additional advieo 
that will be used in setting up 
the tutoring system. So, w<itcli 
the bulletin for details. 

All of these projects fit in with 
the special effort that Phi Thotii 
Kappa is making to expand the 
academic honorary society into 
a working, active organization. 
The feeling of the members was 
best expressed by the clula 
president, Jerry Barrios, who 
stated, "We feel that member- 
ship should mean more than 
simply that the student has at 
one time in the past achieved 
a three-point average with an 
academic load of fifteen 

Legs Kill People 


A lot of things "kiU" a lot 
of people. But the one thing that 
really "Imocks 'em dead," is 
the show of knobby knees run- 
ning around the campus these 

Now, no matter what objec- 
tions anyone might raise, knees 
are not beautiful, they never 
have been, and they never wiU 
be. It would seem that girls 
would want to hide something 
so plain and unattractive, not 
offset them in a showy pa- 

A whole leg may be a very 
perfect thing and worthy of 
attention. So is that part of the 
limb from beneath the knee 
down, which can be very ade- 
quately displayed by a skirt of 
proper length. But what is 
gained by wearing clothes which 
make objectionable facets more 



I Hate Mids' 

We Clean Teeth . . . 

We Play . . . 

We Study . . 

November 1, 1963 BEACHCOMBER Page 11 

Wellenbrook Singers 

Combin'the Beach Campus 

Since 1930 JC 
Has Risen to 
'Outstanding Format' 


In 1930, PBJC was a straight 
liberal arts college with very 
few commercial courses. Dean 
Glynn feels the instructors were 
"superior and dedicated teach- 
ers that took a great deal of 
interest in the student as well 
as the subject matter." 

The main idea behind PBJC 
is the same now as it was then 
— the student will gain matunty 
when he is "given complete 
responsibility not given in other 
universities." The student is not 
just a number; but a person 
whose ideas should be heard. 


Examples of these as Dean 
Glynn states, "Under the lead- 
ership of Dr. Harold G. Manor 
the growth in the Palm Beach 
Junior College curriculum has 
been outstanding. Much effort 
and energj' went into the devel- 
opment of the Dental Hygiene 
program. It has developed into 
one of our finest terminal pro- 



No longer is PBJC a straight 

literal arts college to accommo- 
S toe Profe-ional peop e but 


cSlefe their formal education 
at PBJC." 

Good marriages are not 
to be found in the bargain base- 

You can't throw mud and 
remain clean. 

Students line-up at polls last Friday. Be sure and "revote" 

Last year's Sadie Hawkins Dance in full gear. Tiis season's 
dance will be held Nov. 16. in the gymnasium. 

The students "swing' 

in the lounge (oa occasion). 

J •. 

fcijii. ikil-4iK^sd.aiJi' i t 


Page 12 BEACHCOMBER November 1, 1963 



Fashions are pretty much the 
same on every campus, they tell 
us. So you are booming the 
Madras Market, you really are! 
Our poll puts the jumper high 
on the list along with wrap 
around sWrts and blouses of all 
kinds. Men favor Madras, too, 
usually combining shirts or 
jackets with plain dacron slacks 
or ivy league pants. 

Let's pass the word oa — 
there is a great sale on blouses 
at one of your favorite shops! 
We saw Madras and pastels 
with regular, Bermuda and Pe- 
ter Pan coUars. Your favorite 
casual footwear is another bar- 
gain at SPORTS' HAVEN on 
Lake Avenue in Lake Worth — 
they are closing out KEDS! 

With the fall nip in the air 
all sorts of sweaters arrive on 
campus. FOUNTAIN'S in Lake 
Worth has just received a ship- 
ment of beautiful BOBBIE 
BROOKS sweaters— yummy col- 
ors! And men, they have a 
real buy in a Campus League 
wool blazer, three button in 
navy, cranberry, olive and cam- 

Shopping for you at DORO- 
THY ANN'S in Lake Worth, we 
found a terrific line of sport 
dresses and they are within the 
price range you told us to keep. 
The little vest is much in vogue 
in suede, fake fur, and bright 

Can't get enough blouses? 
GLORIA'S shop in Delray has 
those marvelous Thermo-Jac 
blouses. No, they are not Insu- 
lated: this is the name of a high 
fashion line of sportswear. 

The "Dandy-Do" 

The Teased Look 

Yes, the teased look is out, 
according to the expert hair 
stylists. That dulling all over 
teasing is dead, and as out of 
date as the bob cut. The new 
look in hairstyles is the "Dandy- 
Do", which is naturally soft 
with a wide wave. It can be 
worn upsweep or downsweep, 
short or long; according to the 
features. Ribbons and bands are 
being used to ornate this most 
simple straight new hair-do. 



Pool and Money Annual Pictures 

For Teenagers 

How often have you heard 
someone suggest, "Let's shoot 
some pool; I need the money." 
Much to the surprise of many, 
playing pool for money is illegal 
for anyone, not just those under 

Many teenagers are under the 
impression that as long as they 
play pool without gambling they 
are acting within the law. These 
same players are even more 
reassured when a law officer 
sees them playhig and goes on 
about his business. Many teen- 
agers feel that playing pool is 
not the same as speeding or 
drinking. This attitude is false. 
Gambling on the game is iUegal 
for anyone. The law states that 
gambling by any device in any 
place is illegal and punishable 
by $100 fine or 90 days in jail. 

Furthermore, the owner of 
any pool hall where pool is 
publicly played is subject to $1,- 
000 fine or twelve months In jail 
for allowing minors under 
twenty-one to play the game. 

Minors seem to feel that any- 
one may play pool. They feel 
this way because the police 
force wiU rarely interpose on 
anyone playing pool, either le- 
gally or illegally unless an 
outside complaint is registered 
with them. Actually the owners 
are as much to blame for this 
mistaken illusion of minors as 
they often overlook the condi- 
tions that obviously exist. Be- 
cause, minors can and do get 
away with playing illegally, the 
game draws youngsters (12-14 
yrs.) and this practice is terri- 

What is the solution to this 
problem? In a few words, stric- 
ter enforcement of the law, by 
both individuals and officials is 

By Irving Chidnoff 

Mr. Ii'ving Chidnoff, renowned 
photographer who lias had 
many Hollywood stars as his 
clients, is now available in a 
picture-taking capacity for the 
PBJC annual. 


The fee for a photograph is 
$1,50. Mr. Chidnoff is associated 
with the Tooley-Myron Studios. 

Financial Aid 

Various financial aids are 
available for the graduating 
sophomore who is going on to 
an upper division college or 
university. Though most of 
these aids stipulate that the col- 
lege or university be a state 
school, they will be granted 
elsewhere if the recipient's 
course of study is not offered. 

In order to qualify for a local 
scholarship, an average of 3.0 
is mandatory. Applicants will be 
screened by a committee com- 
posed of Dean Allison, Mr. Tom 
Perry, Mr. Joseph Paine, Miss 
Barbara DiUon, and Mr. Craig 
Gathman. Five semi-finalists for 
each scholarship will be chosen. 
These will in turn be screened 
again by the various scholarship 

Chloe Marsh, folk sinRcr will appear at the Hollywood 
Hootenaniiy, November 19, in the PBJC Kym. Admission is 
your student ID card and all PBJC students, faculty and their 
dates are invited for a special time. 

vr»-., ■-. • ■■■!irtfg=T>t j<..w. 'ggv«^;iugiiJga8.: y^- 

Soviet History 
Nov. 3 and Nov. 7 

"The Soviet Union Today," is 
to be discussed on College 
Showcase at 1:30 P.M. on Chan- 
nel 5. The -first of the two part 
program takes place Sun., Nov. 
3, and the second part is Sun., 
Nov. 17. 


Mr. George Hoffman is the 
featured guest. Mr. Hoffman 
teacher of Soviet Social Studios 
in the Social Science depart- 
ment, has done considerable 
research in the area of Russian 
cultur-e with emphasis on the 
Russian history, geography, and 

Mr. V. Gruner, a participant 
in the Russian Revolution is 
also appearing. Mr. Gruner will 
tell of his experiences. 

A number of pictures taken 
by Palm Beach altornoy Do,yle 
Rogers, brother of Senator Paul 
Rogers, on his recent trip to 
Russia will be shown during the 

Student Government Association 
Budget For 1963-1964 

ORGANIZATION REQUESTED 1st Semester 2iul Semester Total 


GALLEON 7,570 2,r30() Request Money 2,500 

MEDIA 1,400 700 700 1,400 

BEACHCOMBER 7,715 3,250 3,250 6,500 


I-R BOARD 4,845 2,422.50 2,422.50 4,845 

DEBATE 1,000 400 400 800 

CIRCLE K 350 125 125 250 

POLITICAL UNION 390 125 125 250 

MATURE STUDENTS 125 62 63 125 

VET'S CLUB 200 75 75 150 

FCA SCIENCE 300 75 75 150 

CHESS CLUB 177 50 50 100 

STUDENT FEA 900 125 125 250 

METHODIST S.M 30 30 30 

PBJC BAND 481.90 481.90 481.90 


CHI SIG 350 

PHI DA DI 400 


TKL 400 

THI DEL 350 

TRI 350 

ISCC 3,000 800 800 


SUPPLIES 2,500 1,300 1,300 


DEAN ALLISON ..:. 750 750 Request if needed 750 


SOPHOMORE CLASS 250 2.50 600 250 

TREASURY 350 600 950 

TOTALS 36,583.90 14,989.50 11,460.50 26,450.00 

Children as well as adults, 
should become familiar with 
seasoned foods. Herbs and 
spices add new interest and 
delightful flavor-- 

All You Can Eat 

This article appeared recently 
in the "Pirates' Log" of Modes- 
to Junior College: 

"We may go broke, but you 
Von't go hungry. Let us know 
if you're a chow hound." 

This sign in the Associated 
Students of Modesto Junior 
College Cafeteria will greet 
student patrons beginning to- 
day, according to Mrs. Virgie 
Cooney, food services direc- 

ASMJC president Ron Gar- 
rison said the sign was to 

announce a new cafeteria poli- 
cy which begins a two-week 
trial run today. "If you want 
more food, just ask for it," 
Garrison said. The waitresses 
have been instructed to place 
as much food on the plate as 
the customer asks for, he ex- 

The new policy is aimed at 
accomplishing three things. 
Garrison said: 

1. satisfied customers 

2. increased volume of busi- 

3. decreased pre-customer 

"Take what you want, eat 

what you take," Garrison con- 

Perhaps our food service per- 
sonnel might give this policy 
some thought. 

Why wait for the hearse; 
you can come to church nov/. 

"Madam, may I see your 

"No, Get out and stay out," 

"But, madam, see this badge? 
I'm respectable. I'm a detec- 

"Oh, I'm sorry. Come in. I 
thought it was a fraternity 

2 </3 Million For PBJC 


Editorial WIrlter 

On Wednesday morning of 
November 6th., a most gratify- 
ing and long awaited news story 
appeared before the eyes of 
Florida voters; the school bond 
issue had passed. Equally as 
gratifying was the fact that the 
amendment to article xn had 
passed by an overwhelming 
vote, indicating that the citizens 
of Florida have taken an active 

interest in their educational pro- 
gram and realize the urgent 
need for more buildings In 
which we must house our rapid- 
ly growing student population.' 

This giant step toward pros- 
perity can be attributed to vari- 
ous factors. One of the outstand- 
ing contributors to the issue's 
success is our own Dr. Manor 
who, with his many speeches, 
promoted the issue and brought 
it to the voters' attention most 
effectively. Dr. Manor receives 
our best congratulations and 

thanks for his most generous 
display of help in promoting the 

To the many stndenfe whs 
promoted the issue ffarooKh 
many facets including the use 
of bumper stickers, we taw 
only say that it is yon wb* 

We are overjoyed to see the 
amendment approved by such a 
strong m a n d a t fc. for oifly 
through crises similar to this 
one can we objectively view and 
understand the nature ol Amer- 

ica's strength. Our strength lies 
in our people. We possess the 
power to maintain our freedom 
and prosperity or to reltaquish 
it and it is through our agility 
of reasoning that we chose to 
keep prosperity, not reject It. 
Once again we have made a 
choice and have emerged the 
victor in the battle for progres- 
siveness. Let us \wype that we 
may always exercise our power 
wisely and judiciously as we 
have so competently done in 
tliis question. 

wtu reap tiie iieiieiete af IMa 
smendmcflK both ««w aai hi 
the tttiare. Our better HhMttt- 
tA people win draw Qtt laii 

try M neceaHtry *• aw pntk 


Palm Beach Junior CoOegie 
will receive in the neighbariiood 
(tf $2,800,000 as its ritare from 
this bond program. With oar 
student populatkm estinmted to 
doaUe by 1970, it is obviottt duct 
these funds can gready alkviafte 
the pressure that is ftxI^Gain- 





Six Names Taken 
In Alleged Assult 

alleged "retalitory" assault, 
aimied at Ron Johnson, Editor- 
in-Chief of the Beachcomber, 
was thwarted by a "tip-off," a 
quick acting Palm Beach Post- 
Times news reporter and West 
Palm Beach Police on Friday 
At approxunately 11:00 p.m. 
Johnson was working at the 
Pahn Beach Post-Times, when 
he received aphone call from 
a reliable source reporting that 
there were a number of boys 
described only as social club 
oeobers at Palm Beach Junior 
College, waiting for him in the 
Post-Times parking lot just off 
South Dixie in West Palm 
Beach. Johnson reported the 
caU to the Post-Times police 
reporter GlUle Scheel, Who 
promptly notified the West 
Palm Beach Police Depart- 

A squadron of police arrived 
at the Post-Times parking lot 
shortly before midnight, spotted 
the waiting parties, and pro- 
ceeded to investigate the situa- 

The boys were identified as 
John Laisen, Ward Wilson, 
Kane C. Wheeler, Keith VanMe- 
ter, Edward Degouw, and Ted 

Te5{ Culpepper, who withdrew 
from classes at Palm^l^fach 
Junior College recently?, 'twas 
jailed on a profane language 

The remamder of the boys 
under questioning were dis- 
missed. Jolmson did not file 
charges. Further investigation 
revealed that all were members 
of social clubs at PBJC. 

It is believed that the social 
club members were waiting for 
Johnson until he got off work 
at midnight to "discuss" a 
recent column written by John- 
son which appeared in the Nov. 
1 issue of the Beachcomber in 
which Johnson took the social 
clubs on the Palm Beach cam- 
pus to task. 

The next issue of the 
Beachcomber wiU be issued 
on Nov. 22. A special dedi- 
cation story win feature 
Howell L. WatMns the "Da- 
ther of Pam Beach Junior 
CoUege." Including the Nov. 
22 eight page edition the 
Beachcomber wOl bave 
printed 24 pages of news in 
three weeks 

... ■■!. 

Middleton, Caudill 
Sweep Elections 
For United Party 

Part ot For.,l Hljr. Semor. lour camou.. Plolo by Bob 

Big ''Hooter" Coming 
30 Performers On Tap 

Hollywood^ootenenny is com- 
ing to PBJC next week. The 10- 
act, 30 performer folk music 
group will appear m the gj-rrma- 
sium at 8:00 on Nov. 19. The 

Watklns Retires 
Head Post Vacant 

Palm Beach County Supeifa- 
tendent HoweU L. WatMns, 
founder of Palm Beach Junior 
CoUege and long time supem- 
tendent of schools in Pahn 
Beach County announced at 
noon Nov. 8 that he is resigning, 
effective Jan. 1 for health rea- 
sons and because of unrest on 
the School Board. 

Mr WatUns has handed his 
resignation tato flie Governor. 
The Governor wffl appohit an 
acting superintendoit to serve 
unta January, 196S, when a 
superintendent will be dected. 
Tl^ is widespread speculation 
as to who aie Governor wiU ap- 

Mr WatMns has no immedi- 
ate plans for the future other 
than to rest and try to regin 
Ms health. 

"Hoot" is e i n g^ sponsored by 
the SGA. 

"Bring your blankets and pil- 
lows to sit on for you are in 
for many hours of fun and 
entertainmeut," states student 
chairman, Jim Prevost. 

The group is composed of 
famed singers of the folk music 
world who have made numerous 
appearances on TV, radio and 
In night clubs. Such favprites 
as Gypsy Boots and His Hairy 
Hoots ol the Steve Allan Show; 
the Wellenbrook Singers; flie 
Yachtsman, in their four«h sea- 
son at Bisneyland; the \31l4W- 
«8; an Fvan, who played"* 
•TttuUny On the Bounty." wfll 
appear in £be JC-syi»- 

"This is the largest Hootenany 
ever to come to the Palm 
Beaches," aimounced Prevost. 
Segments of the program will 
be filmed for news broadcasts. 

The Hollywood Hootenanny Is 
toqrtaff cities and coUeges aD 
op and down the Sunshine State. 
Itey wUl hit flie FB caunpis 
after a Sunday night perform- 
ance in Miami. 

To see the "Hoot" students 
need only to show their ID card 
as they walk hi the door. Addi- 
tional tickets are available for 

Campus On Stage 
As Seniors Tour i 

Over 1500 high schod stu- 
dents, representing four schools, 
have visited PBJC as part of 
the '"High School Visitation Pro- 
gram." Five more high schods 
are yet to visit, giving an 
opporttinity for everj- senior in 
the county to visit the canr 

The visiting students meet 
In the auditorium for an inf<r- 
mal talk. Dr. Harold C. Man- 
or, president; Paul J. Glymi, 
Dean of Student Personnel; 
and Mr. Elbert E. Bishop, 
Begisirar, briefly explato 
qualification and appUcatioD 
reqnirements for hK»mhiK 

Circle — K taSbes ovra: after 
the group meeting and co- 
ordinates with Mr. Moss, Gl- 
ance Dhector, to give the sen- 
iors "a look at PBJC." 

THE students are divifled into 
groups of 10 to 20 and given 
a conducted tour of the campus 
by a Circle-K member or fflie 
of tvra vouHg ladies. Bliss Penny 
Hilderbraton or Miss aarm 

The Technical Bulldhig be- 
gins the tour with stu^nts 
visiting the first and second 
floor. In the IJental Hygiene 
Department the guest see the 
main clinic, lobby and lab. 

Visitors witness laberatory 
prcparatiois in chemistry, 
home economics, and biology 
at Uie science building. New 
types of equipment used to 
business are demonstrated ia 
the Bostoess Department. 

After walking through the So- 
cial Science Building students 
look at the Ubrary. In the Art 
Department a discussion and 
answer period is heW. 

The Dean's Offices, health 
room, new bookstore. Music 
Building and Gymnasium com- 
prise the rest of the bufldings 


Alter the tour the seniors are 
directed to the Student Lounge 
whL-re aioy are served a bever- 

The United Parly swept aB 
but ooe office as the electiOBS 
for SGA veep and Freshman 
Class officers closed after tii« 
Nov. 1 runoff in which vaan 
than 550 stu^nts voted. 

ffirk Middleton. United Party 
member, puDed over 50 per eeat 
ol &e mn-<rff votes to take the 
positioa at Fresbioan Claas 
President ova: his owonatt 

Kirk Middleton 

IB file ha*ae far SGA Vfce 
Presaent. wW<* «• » "J*" 
vote hnwght •!»««* by »» 
nmrt^ •! britott to J^ 
prevlMM deetiaB, Jw Cmmm 
l^aced above W» '•"f* 
BMOe, **n IJMseB- Cvt^a * 
m Djember «r Ote TBtte* r»r- 

Newly dected Freshima ^ 
PresSdent is Ruth H*SS^ 
Ruth, a HiOo jO^igee, *«» "^ 
Rm Gorato by ^ dtei rc«r«" 
c*ei0itvotw. ^ 

Bartaim CampbeB »«*^ 
t^Bce <£ Fre»i«m*B Secre^ 

elected fTMtaBM TrwSf ° 

the Oct. » etectJoB. BoA "^ 
United Party nMsabert. 

g«pbMMre Omm "Aw****^ ^ 
e«E^«rt4 wWi **'*" ,, in*T 
Oct n. Orar m tit'^^ 
v«ted te the Sot. t f**^ 



The Cellar Door 

'I Place A Flower' 

By Ron Johnson Editor-In-Chiej 

Letters To The Editor 

In the Nov. 1 ediHon o! flie 
Beachcomber I handed Social 
club's on this campus a knife. 
In the past 12 days they have 
proceeded to "sllt'thehr own 
throats" as Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College looked on. 

From the Inter-Social Cluft 
Council on down through im- 
mature actions, nan-ow- 
minded thinking, and rumors 
the social clubbers came 
apart at tlie seams, took a 
nose dive and crash landed. 
I place a flower upon the 
renudns hi "thanks" to the 
social clubs for proving me 
a very good "judge" indeed. 

I think the "Letter to the 
Editor" composed by the Inter 
Social aub Council best exam- 
pllfles the core of social club 
thinldng toward my opinions 
and accusations revealed in the 
Nov. 1 instalhnent of the Cellar 
Door entitled "The Three Ring 

In Hie Ih-st place I would 
be embarrassed as a social 
club meml)er or a student of 
Mgher learning to be repre- 
sented by a letter so gramma- 
ticaliy incorrect. Secondly tlie 
letter is filled with untrutlis, 
gross generalizations, false 
accusations, and an obviously 
poor attempt at sarcasm. 

One of my first acts as Editor 
of the Beachcomber was to 
appoint a staff member (a social 
club member) to report all' 
social club news. It was my 
Intention to devote an entire 
ife -y I column to this minority group. 
' • f I suggest that each member of 
the ISCC check page ten of the 
Nov, 1 issue of the Beachcomb- 
er. Almost an entire page was 
devoted to social club news. 
This is not to mention three 
pictures of social club activities 
and each story reporting social 
club athletic endeavors on pages 
six and seven. How possibly can 
the ISCC. contend that I wish 
to censor all social club contri- 
butions to the Beachcomber? I 
would like to thank the council 
for reminding me that the 
Beachcomber belongs to the 
students by virtue of a student 
activity payment. They also 
reminded me that the Beach- 
comber is given $6,500 to pub- 
lish the school paper. Perhaps 
the council overlooked my edito- 
rial appearing on page two of 
the Nov. 1 edition. The opening 
of that editorial, which carries 
my by-Une, reads, "The Beach- 
comber is your paper. We op- 
erate on your money. It stands 
to reason that our main purpose 
should be to please you — the 
students of Palm Beach Junior 

Wallowing in their cohori» 
rumors the ISCC was very 
concerned tliat I would pass 
over their "letter to the Edi- 
tor" and refuse to print it. 
They also felt that If I did 
print It I would carefully 
"edit" their work. Not only 
did I print the letter but left 
It entirely as we received 
it-grammatical errors and 

I am accused, by the council, 
of not knowing anything about 
what I vwlte. Surely the council 
will credit me with more Intelli- 
gence than that! I surely ex- 
pected repercussions after the 
last installment of the Cellar 
Door when I called an entire 
organization "Mickey Mouse." I 

Know more aoout them than social clubs cannot be looked up 

they know about themselves. to on this campus as they are 

I am sure that Dr. White, In so many other schools across 

Dean of gien, would be happy the country. The pity of the 

to talk to any concerned social situation is that the social clubs 

member about the manhours hfe have been too busy defending 

spends ironing out problems 
caused by social club members. 
It is my contention that it is 
the social members that have 
the toughest time being "so- 
cial." For a good example of 
social blunders committed by 
some members in soplal clubs 
I refer all readers to the front 
page of this issue. It is interep* 

It is interesting, while "we 
are on the subjpct, that even 
though the "midniglit inci- 
dent was highly rumored 
about the ISCC didn't oven 
take tlie t i m e to Investigate 
tlie situation, let alone take 
any action to possibly make 
an attempt to clear tlie mat- 
ter up to save their organiza- 
tion's "good name." It was 
my decision to run the front 
page story about the "mid- 
night Incident," mainly be- 
cause I felt that a few mem- 
bers were being awfully un- 
fair to the organization t h o y 
To tell you the truth, flie 
services that the social clubs 
have attempted and achieved 
carry no weight because I ex- 
pect social clubs to be just what 
they are designated to be-,sodal 
clubs. The student government 
does not demand service Irom 
social clubs and they pi'ovcd 
that at the first of this year 
when the Executive Council mot 
to discuss itlie budget for the 
'63-'64 school year. The council, 
by majority vote, decided on this 
basis of past achievein,ents to 
drop all social clubs from tlie 
financial picture. They were not 
allocated one red penny. 

If is very interesthig, Indeed, 
to note that six out of the eight 
voting members are social club 
members! Since, in their "letter 
t» the Editor" the ISCC made 
themselves out to be such fine 
servents to the school I wonder 
if they could explain why our 
student government lenders 
didn't thbik tliem wortliy of even 
one plug nickel 

Perhaps Bruce Amjnerman's 
statement that "he finds it very 
hard to get any cooperation out 
ol many of the social clubs" 
is representative of many stu- 
dent leaders and faculty opin- 
ions. Mimeran ought to know, 
he is Presfdent of the Student 
Government Association and is 
constantly in the middle of 
student activities 

Let's talk about rumors brief- 
ly. I have never been harmed 
by any social club member or 
members. I have never signed 
up for rush since I am affiliated 
with Alpha Tau Omega national 
fraternity (ATO). 

I wonder if many of the socifil 
club members have stopped 
fuming long enough to consider 
why I ridiculed them through 
the Beachcomber. I can't help 
thinking of a small child sitting 
in the middle of the floor 
throwing a tantrum while the 
grown ups sit around laughing 
at him. Social clubs are on trial 
whether they realize It or not. 
Unless definite changes are 
shown in pledging format and 
the overall social club attitudes, 
they are going to "clown" them- 
selves right off the campus. I 
see no reason whatsoever why 

themselves and blaming me for 
■pointing the finger at them." 
I would hate to see social clubs 
done away with. I will always 
be an advocate of social clubs 
If they are successful in their 

I was thumbing through the 
Galleon the other day and came 
across some very impressive 
pictures of our social clubs. It 
Is unfortunate that an organiza- 
tion with so much potential has 
such a questionable image on 
our campus. 

The Irony of the situation 
is timt social clubs are asking 
for a student judgement. It is 
my opinion, and it always will 
bo, tliat social clubs have 
already been tried and con- 
victed. It is up to tlie social 
clubs to appeal the decision 
by admitting their obvious 
faults and taking measm-os to 
correct them. Until tlioy do 
just that I honestly bellevo 
tliat social clubs on tlie PBJfJ 
campus will bo done awfiy 
with in a shorter time titan 
tiioy tliinlc. 

Ed, Note-This letter, upon the re- 
quest of tlie ISCC, has not been 
edited or cut. 

ISCC Strikes Back 

It is very dishearting to read 
in the Beachcomber that the 
Editor In Chief would like to 
deprive all students of social 
club stature from making con- 
tributions to their own school 
paper. We have been under the 
Impression that after paying an 
activity fee any student is eligi- 
ble to participate in any and 
all school functions. The Beach- 
comber has been alloted 6,500 
dollars of that activity to pub- 
lish the school paper. Through 
simple logic it seems to us that 
the social clubs have a perfect 
right to contribute campus news 
to the paper. The fact of the 
matter is we have been encour- 
aged to do just that by other 
members of the Beachcomber 

The article we make refer- 
ence to carries the By line of 
the Beachcombers Editor In 
Chief. It is from this By Une, 

lege Campus is that of the Thi 
Del Blood Drive. The Thi Del's 
have sponsored this project for 
a number of years. The various 
social organizations, along with 
many Independant students aid 
in the support of this ttoough 
their giving of blood. Does this 
make us blood brothers? During 
the holiday seasons of Tlianks- 
giving and Christmas the vari- 
ous social clubs give baskets of 
food to deserving families. TeU 
us sir is this ridiculous? This 
year the brothers of Alpha Phi 
are hard at work to complete 
their project of publishing the 
school dhrectory. The sisters of 
Tri Omega each year sponsor a 
dance to supply needy children 
with a little Christmas Cheer. 
This project doesn't seem a bit 
ridiculous to the sisters of Trl 
Omega or these needy children. 
These girls gave of their time 
to usher at the last play, "Dinny 
and the Witches". These girls 
also aided In the Students vs 
Tropics campaign. To go back 
a few years, we can thank the 
Phi Da Di's for sponsoring plays 

Ruth, Joe And Kirk 
Anxious For Big Year 

we assume the opinions states during the five years when the 
those of THE BEACH- drama department was Inac- 


and not those of the entire 
Beachcomber Staff. We are en- 
titled to our own opinions as 
to who is riding the bottom rung 
of the "Social Ladder". The 
question now Is who has the 
right, to sit as judge and pass lounge with the 

When we first en- nee building. They also were 

five; thus keeping drama at 
P.B..JC. The Phi Da Di's may 
also be commended on the aid 
that they contributed to the 
building of the Wishing Well. It 
was the Chi SIg's who built the 
walk connecting the student 

Blood Drive 
By Thi Del 

By Joan Clark 

Thi Del is proud to announce 
that tlieir Blood Drive was 
extremely successful. The result 
of this drive topped all past 
drives. They collected 93 pints 
of blood. 

Formerly, the highest amount 
of blood given was 90 pints. The 
entire drive was given for the 
benefit which may be derived 
by the students and their famil- 

The blood Is available to any 
and all members of the college 
who might at some time be in 
need of it. 

The blood is being held by 
the Palm Beach Blood Bank 
announced Charmlne Kiiapp, 
leader of the drive. 

Thi Del would hke to th^nk 
aU the students who so gener- 
ously donated and remind th<im 
that this security reserve is 
available at any time. 

-roUed at Palm Beach Junior 
College it was left entirely up 
to our own discretion as to our 
affiliation with social clubs. 
Now as members of social clubs 
we strive to be an asset to our 
organizations and our school. 

In the November 1, 1963 edi- 
tion of the Beachcomber an 
article written by the Editor In 
Chief stated, and We Quote, 
"The way social clubs handle 
certain situations — it's ridic- 
ulous." The Editor then pro- 
ceede dto show everyone just 
exactly what he didn't know. It 
all seems to boil down to just 
one thing. The taking advantage 
of a position that deserves a 
little more dignity. The readers 
of this article are entitled to 
know the truth. It isn't the haHl 
of the social clubs to Blow Their 
Own Horns; but here are the 
facts. One of the more com- 
mendable contributions of the 
social clubs to the Junior Col- 

responsible for planting of much 
landscape around the school. 
Those while posts that are seen 
around the school campus were 
put there by Chi Sig pledges. 
Awarding two scholarships a 
year, Trl Kappa Lambda has 
kept financially disabled stu- 
dents In school. Each year the 
sisters of Philo give a club 
contribution to Annie the 
schools' orphan. You may also 
see the girls ol the social clubs 
out in the rain serving the food 
at Hootennany or a school pic- 
nic. The members of the social 
clubs are always available when 
help is needed by the office of 
student personal. It would be 
hard to count the man hours 
that the social clubs have put 
in on the SCHOOL MILLAGE, 
program. Would you as editor- 
in-chief label this as hoging the 
(Continued on Page li) 

Alpha Fi's 
Collect Names 

By Joan Clark 

Alpha Fl Is planning to pub- 
lish a school directory con- 
taining the names, addresses, 
and telephone numbers of jUI 
the day and night students at 
PBJC. This amounts to over 3, 
000 names. 

The directories wUl be on sale 
soon. The cost of the dkectory, 
$.50 cents, is going to defray 
the costs of the printing itself. 

The dh^ectories wiU be 
printed, tentatively, by thq? 
Palm BGach Post Times. 

The project began early last 
summer. The members of Alpha 
Fi procurred advertizers of In- 
terest to support the directory. 
This directory will aid students 
with then: communications to 
fellow students. 


EdItor-in-Chief Ron Johnson 

Associate Editors Flo Felty, Jean Smiley 

News Editor Judi Love 

Copy Editor Judy McManus 

Acting Sports Editor Don Gilchrest 

Faculty Advisor C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Joan Clark, Robert McAllister 

Sports Staff: Al Mertz, Jim Dickson, Judy Canipe 

Bushiess IManager, Jack Dom ; Advertising Manager, Ron 

Hampton ; Circulation Manager, Van Laney 
Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, Phil Ecker, Bob Moll- 

nari. Advisor, D. C. Penney 
Secretary, Pat Jones 

Charter member of the Florida Junior College Press 
Association. Represented for national advertising by the 
National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 Street, 
N.Y. 22, N.Y. Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not 
necessarily represent those of the Palm Beach County 
Board of Public Instruction or the administrative offi- 
cials of Palm Beach Junior College. 



"I plan to pursue projects that 
will encourage school unity and 
spirit," states newly elected 
SGA Veep, Joe Caudill. 

The confting year's plans for 
Joe include an Activities Bulle- 
tin Board, work on the inter- 
colligiate sports program, seven 
projects, including more school 
dances and work with the SGA 
President on the PBJC picnic 

The new vice president is a 
Florida Cracker, bom and 
raised in the state. He gradu- 
ated from Lake Worth High 
School in 1962. Joe is a pre law 
major and plans to attend Stet- 
son University. 

The SGA Veep is active in 
Clrcle-K, College Forum, Polit- 
ical Union, MSM and a member 
of the United Party. 

Middleton etilisted in the Unit- 
ed States Navy for two years 
and served as a hospital corps- 
man at San Diego. 

A pre-med major at JC, Mid- 
dleton is program chairman of 
Circle K, member of SGA and 
United Party. He resigned as 
president of Florida Collegiate 
Academy of Science to become 
Freshman Class President. 

Middleton plans to continue 
his medical studies at Emory 
University and Medical 

A '63 graduate of Palm Beach 
High, brown-eyed Ruth Hagger- 
ty, newly - elected Freshman 
Veep, explained her reasons for 
candidacy as, "I wanted to 
work with the class that needs 
unification. It seems that every- 
one came out here with the Idea 
that it was a high school, not 
a college." 

At Palm Beach High, Ruth 
was active in the "Z" Club, 
Spanish Qub and FTA. In her 
sophomore year at Rosarian, 
she was the treasurer of her 
• class, and at Cardinal Newman, 
as a junior, she was active in the 
Student Council. 

SGA Prexy 
Urges Meeting 

The next meeting of the Stu- 
dent Congress will be held 
Thursday, November 21 in the 
AV room during the 10:00 
break. This congress is com- 
posed of a representative from 
each organization on campus 
and the executive council. SGA 
president, Bruce Ammerman, 
explained the purpose of Student 
Congress as, to "enact legisla- 
tion throughout the campus" 
and to keep "active so the 
student on campus has a better 

vole? in the government." 

"This part of Student Govern- 
ment has been sadly neglected 
throughout the past years. Just 
think of the potential energy, 
time and .ideas if aU the 42 
organizations could get togeth- 
er," Ammerman went on. 

Student Congress consists of 
a member of each of the 42 
organizations and the 12 mem- 
bers of the executive coimcU. 
If better attendance is not 
stressed for the Congress, there 
will be an election of delegates 
at large to get better represen- 
tation for the campus student. 


Page 3 

Jo Anne Lowery, SGA state 
secretary has been named Circle 
K Sweetheart for November. 
Photo by Phil Eclcer. 

Circle K Picks 
JoAnne For Nov. 

Jo Anne Lower>', SGA secre- 
tary, has been elected Circle K 
Sweetheart for the month of No- 

Born hi Drexrf, North Caroli- 
na, she graduated frtMn Forest 
Bin High SdMxH in 196S. Mwkj% 
active, she was a member of 
FTA, FHA. Bed Cross, band 
and was Sopliomore dass treas- 
urer. She was elected Exclmage 
Oab "Giri of the Month" and 
received two busiiMss awv^ 

A sophcanore at JC Jo Anae 
is schctershlp chairman of Thi 
Del, member of Phi Theta Kap- 
pa and the band. Last year she 
was Freshmen dass secretary 
and United Party secretary. 
Besides secretary at SGA at 
PBJC. she is state SGA secre- 
tary, acting histcncian and editor 
of the Florida JCSGA Ktmvp*- 

When she's iwt busj.', she likes 
to rdax and listen to music. 

Jo Anne jtois a major in 
psydidogy at Florida State aft- 
er graduaticm from PBJC. 

9 A.M.-9 P.M 

9 A.M.-6 P.M 

School Needs • Men's & Women's Clothing • Heolth & teoaty Aids 






Joe Caudill, SGA veep. 

Newly-elected Freshman 

Class president Kirk Middletoh 
plans an active year. IWiddleton 
says, "1 am sincerely hoping 
that the Freslimen will support 
and become active in all upcom- 
ing projects." 

Born in Charleston, South 
Cardlina, he graduated from 
Dan McCarty High School in 
1960. He was a member of 
Student Council, president of the 
Safety Committee, president of 
the Science Foundation and was 
winner in the Florida State 
Science Fau: in I 960. 

(Continued from Page 2^ 

Limelight? Mr. Editor-In-Chief 
we are not taking you wrong 
nor do we consider ourselves 
perfect. Each year the vailous 
clubs change or reorganize to 
improve their f o r m s of pledg- 
ing. We suggest that your last 
article concerning social clubs 
was written through Blind 
Ignorance of the facts. We are 
also very concerned with the ef- 
fect this ignorance fiU have on 
the Independent Social Club 

You now should have a more 
complete picture of social club 
activity on our campus. We 
smcerely feel if you had known 
the facts you wouldn't have sat 
behind your typewriter like a 
JUDGE and passed judgement 
of a group you knew little 


Resjwctively submitted 
Inter Social Qub Council 

Caudill Heads 
Clothing Drive 

In order to help the needy 
people of the area, the service 
and religious clubs on campus, 
in connection with the SGA are 
asMng for the participation of 
all stiidents and faculty to col- 
lect used clothes. 

Headed by SGA veep, Joe 
Caudill, the drive will be one 
week long, probably the week 
o! Nov. 18 - 23, but please check 
the buUetin. Clothmg will be 
accepted any time. 

Last Days For 
Galleon Pics 

Because of an extremely 
heavy appointment schedule 
and technical difficulties in 
the last two days of taking 
individual phots for the Gal- 
leon. The photographer from 
Tooley-Myron Studios has 
been asked to retmu today 
and Thursday. 

Thisis the last time this 
year that individual protr- 
aits for the Galleon will be 

Appointments may be 
made in the Guidance Cen- 
ter, AD-1. 


3711 Congress Avenue 
Lake Worth Phone JU 2-711 7 

"Complete Prttrriftion >friir» " 
School Supplies and o Large Selection of Poperbock Books 

Farmer's Market Barber 

Open 1 A.M. - 1 P.M. Mon. 

• SpeciaUang in * 

Children's Haircuts, College Cuts & Flat Tops 
— 12 Barbers— 




SAN- A>.rnF«;^■ SOFT DRINKS - 

Phone 965-4377 









Pa^e 4 


Debaters To Compete At Fort Pierce 

The Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege debaters, their cases read- 
ied for the first competetive 
test of the year, will meet the 
debate teams of St. Petersburg, 
Manatee, Orlando, and Indian 
River Junior Colleges in a 
three-round practice tournament 









''The SmartestI 
You'll Ever 



^^We Wont 

at Ft. Pierce, Saturday, ^rovem- 
ber 16. 

The national intercollegiate 
debate topic for the year Is: 
"Resolved, that the Federal 
Government should guarantee 
an opportunity for higher educa- 
tion to all qualified liigh school 

Defending the resolution will 
be affirmative debaters Judy 
McManus, Howard Freeman, 
Frank Barthel and Morgan 
Mansfield. Jim Lynch, Mary 
Ann Grieser and Ron Johnson 
will oppose the resolution, on 
the basis of the present adequa- 
cy of the American educationtfl 



STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 

The First Slate 


on Oiborne Road 
Opposite Lantana Shopping Center 
Member FDIC 

Sports Hi-Lites 

Soccer, which wOl be the next 
intra-mural activity, wUl offi- 
cially begin Monday, November 
18th. There will be an important 
organizational meeting on 
Tliursday, November 14th, and 
all those interested are urged 
to attend. This sport wiU be 
played into December. 

Mr. BeU has said that Co-Ed 
Table Tennis has been cancelled 
because of lack of time. Howev- 
er, it will be rescheduled at a 
later date. 

Please don't forget, only stu- 
dents who have paid theh- ac- 
tivities fee are eligible to play 
in intra-mural activities. 

Co-Ed bowling wiU start on 
November 19th tliis year, and 
continue for the next four 
weeks. The Major League Lanes 
will be the place, and every 
Tuesday from 4:00-6:00 wiU be 
the time. The organizational 
meeting will be held in the gym, 
on Monday November 18, at 
10:00 o'clock. All team repre- 
sentatives arc urged lo attend, 
because important procedures 
will be discussed. 

A two-day Archery Toumment 
will, be held on November 25 
to 26 at 3:45. The organizational 
meeting to discuss the rules will 
take place in the ^ym, at 10:00 
o'clock, Monday, November 

Looking ahead, volleyball will 
be one of the next Intramural 
sports. It will start after the 
Thanksgiving Holidays with an 
organizational meeting selied- 
uled for Tuesday, December 3, 
at 10:00 in the gym. It wUl be 
played on Tuesday and Wednes- 
day niglits, at the gym. 

The weight room is now open 
In the back of the gym. Students 
may use it's facilities every 
week-day from 8:30-2:30. Any- 
one interested should see Mx. 
Bell and sign up in his office. 


PIZZA-HUT, inc. 

specialize in take-out orders 


at Farmer's Market - call 965-1500 



"Everything Jor the office' 






2ivd Ave. and No. Congress 




ibson, inc. 

Has ' 











K's, Sig s Win 

Circle K and Chi Sig, botli tied 
for first place in tiie Social 
League, wound up their seasons 
on victorious notes. Chi Sig 
registered a 20-6 win over TKL. 
Fred Mayer scored two TDs 
an exti-8 point; Wayne Saxon 
added another six points. Steve 
Knuth gained credit for the only 
score registered by TKL. 

Circle K won Its third game 
by trouncing Phi Da Di, 22-12. 
Both Circle K and Chi Sig W» 
play In the playoffs. 

Fugitives Win 

The undefeated Fugitives 
sewed up the Gold Lea^ le 
championship with a 14-6 victo- 
ry over previously undefeated 
X's. Randy Bedford and Harry 
Jorgenson led the Fugitives, 
with each scoring a TD. Jorgen- 
son also added an extra point. 
Mark Lewis tallied lor the X's, 
but the extra point failed. Both 
of the participating teams have 
reached the playoffs. 

Le Gaye, Schott, 
Gornto, Win 
Tennis Tourney 

Donna LeGaye, Steve Schott, 
and Ron Gornto dominated the 
I-M Tennis Tournament recently 
held at Howard Park. 

LeGaye led the women with 
firsts in the women's singles ,- 
doubles and mixed doubles. 
Schott combined forces with Le 
Gaye to sweep the co-ed doubles, 
v-ith seconds in men's singles 
and doubles. 

In men's singles Gornto used 
skill and consistency to cop first 
place by defeating Schott (6-1) 
(6-3). Danny Dorso took the 
third place honors in this 

LeGaye exhibited good place- 
ment in downing Audrey Jen- 
Idns in the women's finals (4-6) 
(6-2) (6-3) whUe Gerry Urban 
placed third in this event. 

The combination of LeGaye 
and Schott proved unbeataMe in 
the mixed doubles. Lorraine 
Higham and Duff Kampion were 
nibested by the champs in the 
niixed doubles final, losing (6-3) 
(6-3). Susan Wade joined Mar- 
shall Webster for third place. 

A turn of events occurred in 
the semi-finals of the men's 
doubles and mixed doubles. 
Neal Wiegman became HI and 
had to forfeit in the finals. Jack 
Matliis and Dale Beardsley 
teamed to win the men's dou- 
bles. Welgman and Schott were 
second and the team of "rim 
Munson and Dan Dorso finished 

Susan Wade and Donna LeGlTI 
aye slione brighOy in women's 
doubks and copped a well 
earned first place. Margi Bant- 
ing and Gerry Urban were 
second and Chris Tenne and 
Judy Canipe finished third. 

The Martini cocktail, original- 
ly called the Martinez, was in- 
vented in San Francisco's old 
Occidental Bar in the early 
1860's, according to the San 
Francisco Chamber of Com- 



Earn extra money while 
going to school. Prepare 
yourself for the business 
world by developing 
your personality. We 
will train you in sales, 
See Mr. Ramos on Mon., 
Nov. 18 from 2-6 P.M. in 
suite 201, 828 Lake Ave., 
Lake Worth. 


K€nMi| fried ^ki^keH 

Bucket o' Chicken J«^U 

15 pes. Chicken, Vi pt. gravy, 10 biscuits 

Coll-JU 2-1336 

Individual dinners -- from 81.00 
Chicken, Fish and Shelirish 


SGA prexy Bruce Ammerman 
models PBJC rally jacket ^still 
on sale at the bookstore. 

Try Outs Set 

Casting for the second play 
of the PBJC drama season will 
be done before Thanksgiving. 

All students Who wish to read 
for any of the ten roles in 
"Rashomon" may do so Novem- 
ber 21 and 22 from 2:30 to 4-.30 
PM and November 25 at 7:30 

Mr. Frank Leahy, director, 
said that tryouts are not limited 
to the Drama and Speech de- 
partments, but are open to the 
entire student body. 


Vol. Xll,No.4 


November 27 

In Dedication ^H oof VVa s 

Hand Clappin' Fun 

Prexy Reports 
Unrest At Meet 

Gentlemen's Quarterly 


President John F. Kennedy was a great "'^n fcdicated to 
the principals that have made An,erica the f-^^' natm^jn 
tl,p world He is dead now but the memory of limi will remain 
rtrwtld? heart. In our o^vn small way Palm ^-h — 
college in Lake Worth, Florida, wish^ to dedicate to.jssue 
of the "voice of PBJC" to the late President. As sbidents oi 
h X: education we will carry on through this grief J^Wen 
■ 1 :„*.,.: «,» President would wish us to do . . • shaping 

faith to the new President - Lyndon B. Johnson. 

Officers Plan Action For Freshman Project 

Debaters Win 
4 Rounds 
At Indian River 

Palm Beach Junior College 
debaters won four out of six 
rounds of practice debate at the 
Indian River Junior CoUege 
tournament held Saturday Nov. 
16, at Ft. Pierce. 

Affirmative debaters Mor- 
gan Mansfield and Howard 
Freeman swept a three round 
series from Indian River and 
Orlando Junior CoUeges. Neg- 
ative debaters Bon Johnson 
and Jmi Lynch won a fiercely 
contested round from tlie Indi- 
an River affirmative. 
Represented at the tourna- 
ment were teams from St. Pe- 
tersburg, Manatee, Orlando to- 
dian River and Palm Beach 
Junior Colleges. r-„,i„„p 

On Sunday, Dec. 1, on CoUege 
Showcase, the PBJC weekly TV 
series, Howard Freeman of tne 
pim' Beach affirmative team 
wUl meet Jim Lynch of tne 
negative in a special twenty-two 
dilute television debate on the 
national intercoUegiate debate 
topic-Resolved, that the Fedei 

With the planning of three 
acUvities, the Freshman Class 
officers, elected only weeks 
ago, have swung into action 
for the coming year. 

A beachparty, sponsored by 
the freshman class, is set for 
Dec 6 at Barton Park. Plans 
for a band and food are being 
arranged and will be announced 
next week. . 

A "State Fan-" is bemg 
planned for the first of next 
semester. Each social and 
service club would liave a 
booth and box lunches would 
be auctioned off. The days 
events will end with a dance. 
Middleton stated, "I want soc- 
ial and service clubs to voice 
their opinions on the upcom- 
ing State Fair." Proceeds 
from the fair will go ti the 
picnic area, another Frosh 
project. . 

Newly appomted chamnen ol 
Freshmen committees are: 
Activities, Ron Gornto; Consti- 
tution, Jerry Robinson; Traffic 
and Picnic Area, Bob Molman; 
and Advisory, Janet Zuccarelh. 
Middleton expresses the sm- 
cere desire that the Freshman 
Class will react to these pro- 
posed projects and show a uni- 
fied shrength. 


The new constitution was the 
main concern of the Florida 
JCSGA convention at Gulf Coast 
Junior College in Panama City, 

Friction between the Northern 
and Southern junior coUeges on 
the powers of the president 
made it necessary to hold off 
the adoption of the constitution 
until the spring convention. The 
constitution ends the conflict of 
Negro representation. One jun- 
ior coUege was not present at 
the convention because two of 
their representatives were Ne- 

Though these state conven- 
tions give an opportunity for all 
state junior coUeges to get 
together, Bruce Ammerman, 
PBJC student government presi- 
dent, feels that the district 
meetings accomplish more in 
reference to common prob- 

A State Beverage Department 
representative spoke to the pres- 
idents of the various SGAs 
about the crackdown on the stu- 
dent drinking problem. The de- 
parmient is to correspond with 
the junior coUeges uidividuaUy. 
Ku-k Middleton, Pahii Beach 
Freshman Class president, and 
Freshman Qass officers from 
the other iunior coUeges have 
set up a communications system 
between the schools to help each 
other with problems and to 
exchange ideas. 

This group is hopmg to be- 
come an official part of the 
state SGA organization m the 

A district convention is plan- 
ned for Miami after the first 
of next year. Brevard Junior 
CoUege WiU be hosts for the 
spring convention 

Nearly 2,500 people packed the gjmna.siam recently 
to view an Artist's CJonsultant production of the lat<«»t 
craze in American cfllleges— a hootenaimy. (Her 3» 
performers of all make, t>-pe and description entertamed 
the throng for over two and a half hours. The SGA 
sponsored event under direction of Jim Prevost wus 
a success — 

The whole cast, straight from 
HoUvwood California, said that 
PBJC was the best audience 
thev have had on the tour. 

From the WeUjTibrook singers 
to the crowd pleasing Yachts- 
men Quartet and the slap stick 
jungle antics of Gypsy Boots, 
the Hootenany kept pace with 
their "spectacular" biUings. 

The bearded jungle-like come- 
dian went on to say that "I love 
the coUege kids and I hope I 
didn't embarrass Pam." Pam 
Dickev, SGA secretarj.'- 
treasurer, was sitting in the 
front row when G\-psy pounded 
off the stage and in his own 
way asked Pam to do the 


The highlights of the evening 
centered around three grouP^- 
Yvan who captured the dehght 
of the audience with his TaHui 
antics and ouuuuuu's; The 
Pine Vallev Boys who received 
four encore's and the deligatful 
movie stars, The Yachtsman 


The Yachtsman wdl return 
to Disneyland where tiiey 
have been appearuig for tte 
past four years. Theu- smootih 
style and Mickey, the sex 
symbol of the group, wh.jse 
comedy routine was amusmg 
won the audience over. The 
Pine Valley Boys featured 
Herb Pederson, a youngteJi 
lookmg banjo player, who 
parts his hair down the mid- 
dle and expresses himself 

Phi Rho Pi Biggest 
Chapter in the Country 

Thirteen outstanding speech 
and drama students were ini- 
tiated into active membership m 
Phi Rho H in special cere- 

(Continued P 4) 

with unusual fa<ial expres- 
sions Uiat broug;it the hmise^ 
down. The Pine Valley Boys 
used good aW loo«-stemp«ii|; 
bluegrass mBsi<" to good nse 
for s different approjMii t« 
Hootenany stjle. 
The other groups that w»?re 
received with just as -nudi 
enthusiasm were the WeU>-B- 
brok singers with Pete Franksoa 
the comedian. The Villai^-r», 
who were ver> entertainmg; *"itli 
a variety of songs. Jim and 
Jean the sweethearts of the 
cast, and Chloe Marsh .iDout 
whom LarT> Gordon, tiw pro- 
ducer, said "when actors a|>- 
pear in front of the public thej' 
get apfdause tiut Chloe is the 
onlv actor I know who is 
applaued by the other actors 
back stage. ' 

Hie (Atire Hootenany f*** 
was greeted at tlie Se»l>t*««e 
following the Booleway m^ 
were driven to a P»rty ^ 
Palm Beach. Bload hm^ti 
vw'aUst for the »ril>T»l»r««k 
singers Susan Haywwrd smU 
'■the audience w«i a>e prrmt- 
est and Patai BeiK* is »«*«■ 

The foEowing night, WedoM- 
dav this reporter, Dick Mcua- 
in" Bui Hewart awi Jay DWM* 
went to Ft. Myers totalwmore 
pictures and records wort oC t»e 
pictures and record more of tae 
Snging. We fouml **« ^J^' 
pa^to PBJC thejl M>m 
enthusiasm recei^td b>- tfte 
Hootenany cast, was less tJan 
half of the night before. 

All and all this Hooteii*fl> *a* 
bv- far the biggest ev«t thafc 
bis taken place m the pastfa* 
years. We extend to the HOii>- 
wood Hootenany cast our tft*B*s 
lor giving us such im p^««^ 
evemng and took lonmd to 
them returning ia the futar* 

__^ <«f"-*!W 

right of the microphcne. m tht tiri:t r.v., i 

November 27, 1963 



Mediocrity Vs. Results 


As students, we have a responsibility to ourselves 
We must not allow ourselves to fall into a state ol 
mediocrity concerning our studies and we must 
continuously remind ourselves of the danger of igno- 
rance. Many are prone to forget a cause shortly after 
they become interested in it because they do not obtain 
immediate results. This is one of man's greatest 
stumbling blocks in his search for success. We must 
not attempt to accomplish astounding feats in a short 
time. Patience is an outstanding virtue. John Milton 
spent his entire life compiling information so that he 
could give us his "Paradise Lost" and ten years of 
his life were spent in the mere writing of the epic. 
Some may ask if this can be termed success. In the 
eyes of society no, this is not success, but through 
the vision of the creative man, it is accomplishment 
in the form of self satisfaction; a trait too often 
overlooked. When a man achieves something of value, 
he knows in his own soul that it is good and will bene- 
fit mankind. Worldly success is far from the realiza- 
tion of satisfaction in the soul. 

Many of us do not realize as we study for 
examinations that many of the facts we consider 
pointless are beneficial to us. We must assimilate every 
possible item of information presented to us in order 
to become properly informed citizens. We cannot all 
become leaders, but we can all become responsible. 
Let us make a self-examination now and improve 
ourselves so we may accumulate knowledge and apply 
it to a well defined future instead of taking the needless 
chance of failure. _ 

Every human being has approximately sixty-five 
years of life to look forward to. Man does not, at 
this time, have the power to scrutinize the future and 
view the forthcoming events that eventually will take 
place. Anyone who has even the most meager familiarity 
with history must be able to comprehend the fact 
that sixty-five years is merely a fleeting moment in 
comparison with the eons that have been spent in 
the development of our modern society. When the 
average person looks at our contemporary world, ho 
often decides that the end of learning must certainly 
have been reached, but if he will only delve a little 
more deeply into human nature, he will find there 
is no end in sight, much the same as it is impossible 
for us to comprehend the borders of the universe. 
Human beings are only the epitomy of animal life, 
and like animals, fight constantly between themselves 
for supreme recognition. In today's world, there is 
a cold war being waged between people of two dif- 
ferent nations. We have advanced technologically it 
seems, but our pui-pose is military. We are able to 
use atomic power for the pupose of producing electricity, 
but our demand requires more bombs. I am sure the 
peoples of the world do not basically desire these 
adversities, but through nationalistic feeling promoted 
by oratorical geniuses, they have grown to be suspicious 
of anyone bearing a nationality or creed different to 
their own. 

Much of this narrow mindedness may well be 
attributed to ignorance, not in the sense that people 
are stupid, but that they are not well enough informed. 
As long as we remain informed, there can be no fear 
of capitulation to communism or any other threat to 
.our freedom; without which we would have no choice 
between ignorance and education. 

Editor-in-Chief Ron Johnson 

Associate Editors Flo Felty, Jean Smiley 

News Editor Judi Love 

Sports Editor Don Gilchrest 

Faculty Advisor C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Elizabeth Jordan, Louise Nolen, Bob McAllister, 

Peter Pisz. 
Features: John Marsh, Roger Salmonson, Jeanne Ledford, 

Joan Qark. 
Sports Staff: Jim Dickson, Judy Canipe, Al Mertz. 
Business Manager, Jack Dorn; Assistant Business Manager, 
Pat Jones; Advertising Manager, Ron Hampton; Circu- 
lation manager. Van Laney. 
Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, Gary Smigiel, Phil 
Ecker, Bill Bullis, Bob Molinari. 


See the Boy, See the Girl 

From the campus newspaper, The Red and White, 
at the University of Georgia: 

"See the girl. She is a pretty girl. See her checked, 
madras skirt. And cotton blouse. And Weejuns. And 
puffed out hair. She is a college girl. She goes to 
the University of Georgia. 

See the boy. He is a college man. See his tapered 
slacks. And Gant shirt with the loop. And cordovans. 
With no socks. 

See them at a dance. Watch them twist and yell 
and wave paper cups in the air. It is hot and noisy. 
See them after the dance in the girl's parking lot. 
They are in his car with the loud muffler. They are 
on the front seat and, no, on second thought, don't 
see them in the parking lot. 

Now it is 12:30. See the girl run from the car. 
She must get inside hei' dorm on time. She is a big 

See them in class. The boy is slumped in the 
chair. He is asleep. The girl is slumped in her chair. 
She is asleep too. The professor is very dull. 

See them studying. It is 4:30 in the morning. They 
liave a test today. See the little pills. They keep them 
awake. See the bottles under the boy's bed. They put 
him to sleep. 

Now they are taking the test. See the little pieces 
of paper in their laps. Tiiey help them pass the test. 
It is liard. 

They are college students. Their adult friends call 
them "Young men and women," And "Future Leaders 
of America." 

God save America. 

Letters to the Editor 

Reader Tells of Anna 

Dear Editor: 

In the Oct. 21, 1963 edition of 
the Beachcomber, was a photo- 
graph and descriptive article of 
the adoptee of the Vet's Club. 

Just four years old, Anna 
Piscopo had very little chance 
to succeed in life. She is the 
product ol slum life in Naples, 
Italy. Her admittance to the 
Casa Materna Orphanage in 
Naples assures her a decent 
chance to survive the pain of 
growth in a community where 
hunger is an every day occur- 

To adequately describe Anna 
would be to describe 1,000 other 
four -year-old Italian girls in Na- 
ples. As unbelievable as it may 
sound, Naples has yet to recov- 
er from the Second World War. 
Families still live in bombed out 
homes — rubblesw ould be a bet- 
ter description. Over half of 
Naples' one mOlion people live 
in a two square-mile area. The 
area is infested with lice and 
is the sex, dope and black 
market headquarters of South 

This is the environment into 
which Anna Piscopo was born. 
Hei' father, a hard-working hon- 
est man, works when he can 
for a mere pittance. The daily 
average wage lor an Italian 
worker is about $1.60. Raising 
a family on $1.60 a day can 
be very difficult. When admitted 
into the orphanage Anna lacked 
proper nourishment and cloth- 

Students dig down a little 
deeper in your pockets and toss 
an extra coin into the wishing 
well for Anna. Every penny 
given to Anna by the students 
of PBJC will help make her life 
a litUe easier. 

Don Fenton 

sures that contribute to the 
forming of school politics. These 
pressures in turn effect the 
college teachers and the student 

My title states that this coun- 
ty is flunking its politics. This 
failure should be quite obviius 
to anyone who has been keeping 
up with the events following 
Superintendent Howell Watkins 
resignation from office. From 
this immature and pitiful dis- 
play of politics which has fol- 
lowed only one rational state- 
ment has emerged and this is 
school board Vice-Chairman 
Milton Carpenter's plea for a 
non-partisan school board and 
superintendent. This plea should 
be seriously considered. 

"I'm convinced party politics 
have no place in the operation 
of our schools," said Vice- 
Chairman Carpenter in the only 
rational statement to arise out 
of last weeks slashes of charges 
and counter-charges. 

I believe he is right. I think 
a politically controlled school 
board can be quite disastrous. 
The muddy mess over Superin- 
tendent VS'atkins resignation 
merely confirms this. Other 
states have made school board 
membership and the office of 
superintendent non-political and 
have shown this to be a benefi- 
cial formula to foUow. 

Maybe with non-political offi- 
cials in office we could discuss 
certain national and internation- 
al controversial issues in our 
classrooms (this depends on 
whether or not you feel debate 
should be a part of education) 
which at present are unofficially 
hushed up because of local 
outside political pressure on our 
school board and on the superin- 

President, Political Union 

County Flunks Politics 

Dear Editor: 

I feel the students in this 
county should be better in- 
formed as to the political pres- 

through out Palm Beach County 
and other surrounding counties 
have been conducting a drive 
for George Cochran. 

George Cochran graduated 
fi'om a northern high school in 
1962. He moved to Florida, with 
his parents, in the winter of last 
year. Last July 9, 1963 George 
was at a swimming area and 
dove into a shallow area sus- 
taining a very bad injury. He 
broke his neck and is now 
paralyzed from his shoulders 
down. Doctors have no idea if 
George will ever get his move- 
ment back. The old proverb 
once stated, "Where there is life 
there is hope". This proverb is 
very much alive in George as 
he lies in a hospital in Miami 
hoping and praying. 

I ask you, through the Beach- 
comber, if some form of money 
raising project can be carried 
on by the students, as a whole, 
to raise money to help George. 
He is in great need of money 
to pay for these medical expen- 
ses which now face him and his 

Already the George Cochran 
Committee has had a dance to 
raise money for George. It is 
now planned by the committee 
to have a hootenany at the 
Palm Beach High School on 
November 30, 1963. Tlie event is 
a two-part event. There is a 
matinee in the afternoon at 2:30 
for the donation of 75 cemts 
and an evening show at 7:30 
for the donation of 90 cents. 

I ask you, editor, and the 
students if these events alone, 
will get all the money needed 
to help George recover? The 
answer is obviously no. 

So, in conclusion, if anything 
can be done by Palm Eeach 
Junior College students to help 
George in just a little way. 
I might add that any one inter- 
ested in attending any event, 
put on for the George Cochran 
Fund, is invited to attend. 
Ted Buettner 
Member G. Cochran Corn- 

November 27, 1963 BEACHCOMBER Page 3 

George Cochran Drive 

Dear Editor, 

It has come to my attention 
that the teen-agers and adults 

Ex-Social Club Member 

Dear Mr. Editor, 

I am writing on the social club 
issue. Before I state my views, 
though, let me first clarify my 
motives. I am not one of those 
"Professional War - Mongers," 
looking for a cause at which to 
aim the fury of my wrath. I am 
not writing this to prolong the 
"Battle Royale," but I am writ- 
ing to defend our Beach coinber 
Editor, who was attacked both 
physically and verbally in the 
exercise of his rights and duties 
as editor of a FREE college 

I have only one thing to say 
of the physical attack, or at- 
tempted attack on Ron Johnson 
— you certainly showed your 
maturity and intelligence, 

As far as the verbal attack 
goes (I'm referring to the ISCC 
rebuttal in the "Letters to the 
Editor" column) I think the 
most aU-emcompassing state- 
ment that can be made about 
it is that it was an attempt to 
justify the existence and "right- 
ness" of actions of the PBJC 
social clubs, but, rather than by 
logical means — since there can 
be no rational ways of justifying 
pledges walking like ducks in 
the lounge or yelling off-color 
cheers back and forth at each 
other during the ten o'clock 
break, or, starting regular 
"gang- wars" because a Chi Sig 
pledge stole a Phi Da Di's 
beanie or myriads of other 
"typical" daily activities, — the 
letter had to resort to other 
devices which all logic students 
and second semester Freshman 
English students will immedi- 
ately recognize as the fallacies 
of logic. The letter convenienUy 

Letter Con't 

ignored those things (some of 
which are mentioned above) 
which it found difficult to ex- 
plain, and it placed emphasis on 
things which really hardly enter 
into the full picture at all. And 
the quality of the arguments, on 
issues the ISCC deemed worthy 
of discussion, was not good. For 
one example, we all can see the 
benefits of giving Christmas and 
Easter baskets to needy chil- 
dren, but this was expounded on 
— as though the goodness of this 
act had been challenged. We are 
glad to see the benevolent social 
clubbers engaged in such worth- 
while projects. However, the let- 
ter didn't mention how hard it is 
to get these "benevolent, self- 
sacrificing" members to bring in 
those cans or donate that fifty 
cents which makes up the bask- 
et. Also, praise was given to the 
Thi Del Blood Drive. What do 
the girls do, reaUy? Boys are 
drafted to unload the equipment, 
and the nurses handle opera- 
tions. AU the girls do is make 
posters (for which pledges earn 
points and, therefore, gain ma- 
terially — not "sociologically 
and spiritually", hand out cook- 
ies and orange juice, or solicit 
patients, which gives the girls 
a chance to meek formerly 'un- 
met" guys that look like good 
catches. If you doubt this just 
watch next time and see whether 
interest seems to be in blood 
or "batty-eyelids." 

I don't mean to knock this 
club In particular. This common 
trait can he found in almost all 
the girls busy in the perform- 
ance of their "constructive" 
tasks (like collecting pennies for 
Daisy Mae — ultimately for 
"Dollars for Scholars"). I do 
not condemn them for this, 
either, but I mention it as proof 
of my contention that it is not 
solely out of generous motives 
that those constructive things 
which get done are performed. 
There are many other social 
club "services" also, which are 
motivated by at least partiaUy 
selfish intentions, but there is 
no need to dwell on all of them 
since, as Mr. Johnson said, 
social clubs are not primarily 
service clubs. 

The letter of the ISCC tried 
to make it appear that our 
Beachcomber Editor was ONE 
fanadc man with weird ideas 
who shouldn't be allowed to use 
the newspaper to falsely and 
erroneously persecute social 
clubs. And it attacked him 
personally by calling him igno- 
rant of PBJC social clubs and, 
therefore unqualified to speak 
on the subject. Readers — those 
of you who aren't social club 
members but who have seen the 
goings-on in the lounge or other 
places, and those of you who 
have known social club mem- 
bers—do you consider yourselves 
ignorant or unable to recognize 
immature actions and people. 
Don't you think your opinions 
are pretty valid? 

WeU, I think mine are — 
especially since I WAS a mem- 
ber of one of the famous social 
clubs ! 

Jayne 's 
Fabric Shop 

"All Types of Dress Fabrics" 

(Free zippers with each sale) 

2174 N.E. 1t» AVENUE 

Boca Raton, Florido 


Jayne Kilpatriek 
Sandy Reagqn 

Most of the social club mem- 
bers are basicEiUy very nice 
people — the fault lies not so 
much in them as in the nature 
of the organization, itself. They 
are caught in a trap. They are 
restricted and confined without 
knowing it. Their opinions are 
shaped and molded according to 
the group, and they find them- 
selves eventually becoming an 
indoctrinated stereotype. 

I knew nothing of these social 
clubs before I pledged, but after 
I became a member I began 
to see many creeping evils. 
From the outside you can see 
a cave, and it may look dark 
and forbidding, but only from the 
inside can you see the snakes 
and insects and dirt therein. 
The flowery ideals are 
preached: "Brother loves broth- 
er ; sister loves sister— from now 
tU always," etc., etc. However 
— like communism — it sounds 
great in theory but fails to be 
true in practice. 

I cannot condone an organiza- 
tion in which the members get 
their thrills from totally and 
completely degrading and domi- 
nating the pledges to buOd up 
themselves — and I'll violently 
(but logically) argue with any- 
one who says this Isn't the real 

Perhaps, if Mr. Johnson's ar- 
guments were not sufficiently 
qualified (since he has never 
belonged to a PBJC social 
club), mme wiU be. And per- 
haps now he doesn't seem like 
such a lone voice. Many other 
people have these same views, 
too. You people, have courage 
to state your beliefs, and not 
to let them succeed in making 
it appear that one man up 
against a machine is 

Disgusted Ex-social club 

The Cellar Door 

Maybe A Cold Chill 

IBy Ron Johnson 


Showcase Dec. 1 
On Assassination 

Assassination — A Critical 
Analysis will be the special 
featured topic on Ck)llege Show- 
case Dec. 1 at one p.m. on 
Channel five. 

Dr. Samuel Bottosto, Mr. 
Floyd Becherer, and Mr. George 
Hofmann, PBJC facultj' mem- 
bers, will be guest participants 
on the program. Mr. Josh Crane 
will act as moderator. 

The show was video taped 
only two days after the assas- 
sination of John F. Kennedy. 

From dateUne zero historj' 
wings its way onward through 
the normal and the unexpected. 
As college students we are 
living through a period in histo- 
ry that can be termed shocking, 
disturbing, progressive, and 
tense. Perhaps we are living 
through the most significant 
period that history has re- 
corded or wUl ever record. 

The list of significance is 
long but even in a refined list 
relatmg such events as the 
Sputnik, the pepped up Atom 
Bomb, the cold war, mterna- 
tional strife, Cuba, desegreg- 
ation, journeys into outer 
space, automation, and the 
pinnacle . . . The dastardly 
assassination of our President. 
We can only look upon the 
latter events with awe, per- 
haps indignation, and maybe 
even a cold chill. 

Not professing to be a learned 
student of history, and trying 
not to be prejudiced, I would 
certainly place the present peri- 
od of today at the top of the 
list of shocking periods in the 

Over 2,000 Seniors 
Visit PBJC Campus 


A-ssociate Editor 

Over 2,000 Palm Beach Coun- 
ty seniors, representing eight 
schools, have visited the JC 
campus in the short span of four 
weeks to take part in the "High 
School Visitation Program. 
The last school will visit on 
December 3. 

"We want to encourage the 
students to think of post high 
school and consider receiving 
training at PBJC," commented 
Dean Paul Glynn. 

The visitmg students meet m 
the auditorium for a few brief 
talks by Paul Glynn, Dean of 
Student Personnel; Dr. Harold 
C Manor, President; and Mr. 
Elbert E. Bishop. Registrar 
The junior coUege system, what 
it has to offer, and steps for 
admission are explained to the 
seniors. , 

Mter the group meetmg tne 
quests are divided into grou^ 
of ten and taken on a conducted 
tour of the campus by a Circle- 
K member, ending at the stu- 
dent center for refreshments. 

annals of histon.'. 

It is a period that can best 
be described with symbols. A 
man with black pigmenttKl skin 
lying face down in his drivewav 
with bullet holes through hi.-. 
back. A stocky, short man with 
a bald head standing in front 
of the world shouting, "We will 
bury you." Thousands upon 
thousands of men in blue collars 
standing in lone lines outside 
the employment building. Thou- 
sands of scientists in labs turn- 
ing out machines that are in- 
deed suner human in capacity 
and ability. A bearded man 
stabbinc an entire nation in the 
back. The startling picture ot 
a beautihil woman's face struck 
with the indescribable lines ol 
grief, wearing blood stained 
clothes, as she watches her 
husband, the chief executive of 
the greatest nation in the world, 
being carried off to a ho-spital 
emergency room with bullet 
holes slowly snuffing his lUe . . - 
We are a part of this period 
of history. . . WUl we ever be 
so shocked again? 

Counseling Begins 

Coun.s<'Ung for s«"ond semM- 
tf-r will ct^tmw thn>UEh Df^ 
20 for all qualified students now 
attending Palm Beach Junior 
College. .No student ■will be 
pt-rmitted to register until he 
has be<'n coun-wied. 

Students shf)uM report to iimr 
assigned counselor with their 
mid .st>mestpr grade riepr>n and 
get an appointm«;-nt for roun 
seling, li no counselor ha.s been 
assigned, report to the major 
department head 

Time and date for registratkm 
will depend upon the date of 
counseling. TTie sooner studwits 
are counseled, the sooner they 
will get an appointment foe reg- 

Any student wlw makes a. 
"D^'V 'F" at the end of the 
semester must ix" recounseled. 

Nick George 

Due Mi*p • TY 

Sick George, Jr. 


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November 27. 1963 


Casey Wheeler and Elaine Hipkins were elected Lil' Abner and Sadie 
Hawkins, respectively. 

Let the good times roll at the Sadie Hawkins dance. 

Sadie Hawkins Dance 

Elaine Hopkins and Casey 
Wheeler were selected as Dai- 
sy Mae and L'il Abner for 
1963 at the annual Sadie Haw- 
kins Dance. 

Mary Abate, coordinator for 
the dance, reported that 56S3 
was collected for the Dollars for 
Scholars fund through votes f^r 
Daisy Mae and L'il Abner by 
the student body. Tri Omega 
and Chi Sig were the biggest 
contributors, with $224 and $73 

Entertainment was provided 
by Pat West and Sherry Sander- 
son, local folksingers, the Philo 
Pledges, "Doing what comes 
naturally," and the Tiii Del 
pledges explaining the origin of 
Sadie Hawkins Day. Tri Omega 
was in charge of the decora- 

Music was provided by the 
Impalas and Marrying Sam 
performed nuptial ceremonies 
for the special fee of 25 cents. 

Hoot Travels After Sadie 




As they say, "Funny thing 
happened on the way to the 
Forum." Well the same type of 
thing happened after the Sadie 
Hawkins' Dance. 

It goes this way — All of the 
Yokums got so excited during 
the dance that they had to finish 
off the evening in perfect Jubi- 
lee T. Compone style. 

As they all left the barn- 
style auditorium, rollicking 
was still in their veins. The 
next stop on their traveling-. 
Hootenanny (Dogpatch style) 
-was the favorite stopover of 
the college set— Wolfie's Res- 

As the Dogpatch swingers 
approached the door, they were 
told there would be an hour wait 
— so, intead of waiting they sat 
ripht down in front of the door 
and had a regular Hoe-down. To 
the music of various folk sing- 
ers, the group then caravaned 
to the parking lot across the 

The group was just getting 
started. They were in the mood 
for excitement, so they took off 
again. This time they all landed 
at the Sportsman's Inn on Mili- 
tary Trail. 

The management in this old- 
fa-shioned log cabin was very 
kind after several of the reg- 
ular customers begged the 
Yokunis to stay and play their 
git- tars. 

The Lil Abners and Daisy 
Maes all volunteered to this 
task with no regrets, by getting 
the Inn to join in their hillbilly 
Hootenanny. They sang various 
folksongs — that by the sounds 
— probably came from old 
Dogpatch U.S.A. itself. 

But as all good tilings, this 
little caravan also had its end- 
ing. All the Dogpatchers had 
to show up at church the next 
day stace Marryin' Sam would 
be sure to know if they skunk- 
ed out on their rightful obli- 

Dental Hygiene 
Wins Contest 

The Galleon extends a hearty 
congratulations to those clubs 
ranking highest in the picture 
drive contest. The organization 
awards will be given to: first 
place-Dental Hygene ^75M, (52 
votes); Second place-Tri Kappa 
Lambda $50.00, (52 votes) ; Third 
place-Circle K $25.00 (47 
votes ) . 

For her unique Flintstone 
po.ster which advertized the pic- 
ture appointments, Cherly Gid- 
deons has been awarded $5.00. 

Although the turn-out of peo- 
ple, who had their pictures 
taken wiLS not as great as 
anticipated, the number of 719 
did exceed that of last year's 
C85. The Galleon thanks all 
those who participated. 

Proofs will not be collected 
on campus again until alter 
Christmas but if you wish to 
have your pictures before 
Christmas return your proofs to 
the Tooley-Myron Studio, 212 
South Olive West Palm Beach. 

Those who have not received 
your proofs iiiiiy turn your 
name and address into Gllen 
Bennett in the Beachconibftr- 
Oallcon office, in the finance 

Phi Rho Pi 

(Continued P f) 

monies Nov. 15 in the audi- 
torium, announced Lee Ballard, 

Tiie new members arc Ken- 
ny Connell, Terry Kano, Flor- 
ence Leonard, Bob Lydiard, 
Denny McDonald, Cheryl Pac- 
cionc, Bob Stone, Elsie Welch, 
Betty Wessen, Adriennc Wil- 
liams, Vicent Dallas, Mark 
Hiers, and Ray Long. 

Bob Lydiard wen the Beat 
Pledge Award for amassing a 
total of 89 poinis. Twenty 
points are needed for final Ini- 

Mr. Peter Sargent, technical 
director of the College Players 
presented the color slides of the 
first production of the year, 
"Dinny and the Witches". 

Mr. Frank Leahy, director of 
the College Players, presented 
several members of his acting 
class in Edward Albee's one-act 
play, 'The Sandbox", which 
drew a heavy round of ap- 

The new members bring the 
total membership of PBJC's Phi 
Rho Pi chapter to 33, the largest 
in the United States. 

Duncan Honored 
To Give Lecture 

Watson B. Duncan III, chair- 
man of the Communications 
Department, is scheduled to 
appear on the lecture series of 
the 1964 season for the Society 
of the Four Arts in Palm 

Mr. Duncan's lecture on "New 
Books in Review" will be given 
on Tuesday, March 31, at 4 p.m. 
in the Four Arts Auditorium 

Besides Mr. Duncan, other 
lecturers are Mr. John McClain, 
New York drama critic; Martin 
Agronsky, news commentator; 
Ed Sullivan of TV fame; Lowell 
Thomas, Jr., world traveler; 
Joy Adamson, expert on African 
wildlife; Louis Nizen, famous 
lawyer; and Robert Mcses, head 
of the New York World Fair. 

Mr. Duncan commented, "I 
am higlily honored and flattered 
to appear on the Four Arts 
lecture platform with such an 
array of outstanding personali- 
ties and speakers. I hope I can 
'hold my own' ". 

Howell Wat kins; 
The JC 'Father' 

Howell L. Watkins has an- 
nounced his retirement. The 
"Father of Palm Beach Junior 
College" and, in fact, the entire 
junior college system in the 
state announced recently that he 
wUl step down from his post 
as Superintendent of Public 
Schools for Palm Beach County 
to be effective Jan. 1, 1965. 

PBJC pays tribute to tliis 
esteemed educational pioneer 
in hopes that he will feel our 
appreciation and gratitude. 
Back in 1933 Watlcins dreamed 
up a make-shift college for 
Palm Beach High School gradu- 
ates who couldn't afford to go 
to college. The newly arrived 
principal, worldng closely with 
the then superintendant of Palm 
Beach County schools — Joseph 
A. Youngblood got together six 
wUling teachers to teach 65 
graduates of Palm Beach High 
after regular school hours and 
on Saturday. 

Perhaps Watkins did not 
realize at that time that he 
was setting the framework for 
an educational venture that 
would years later involve over 
38,000 students and 28 two 
year institutions of higher 
learning throughout Florida. 
It was a tedious battle up the 
ladder for Watkins to prove that 
the "make shift" school was 
qualified. It was a known fact 

in 1936, when the first class 
graduated from Palm Beach 
Junior College, that the gradu- 
ates literally had to talk their 
way into four year colleges. 
Watkins continued to strive for 
status. He studied the curricu- 
lum, he sought ways to finance 
the school. In 1940, along with 
John I. Leonard, the new county 
superintendent of schools and 
the president of the junior col- 
lege, Watkins felt thai PBJC 
was ready for Iho test. The 
Southern Association of Collegos 
and Secondary Schools paid a 
visit to the campus. It was Iho 
SACSS stamp of approval that 
Watkins sought. The stamp 
would be a stepping stone into 
greater horizons. The visiting 
SACSS committee, however, 
turned thumbs down on th(»ir 

Watkins, and his educational 
cohorts weren't to be denied. 
They returned to the drawing 
boards and in 1942 PIWC 
became a full fledged accred- 
ited .junior coUejje. 
Twenty-one years later many 
things have happened to PBJC, 
to the educational .system of 
Florida, and to Howell L. Wat- 

Watkins became Superintend- 
ent of Palm Beach County 
schools and has served in that 
capacity for the last 15 years. 


The latest in fashion is the" 
sporty look — suntanned pigskin 
gloves with a stuff able cowhide 
bag. Leggy-look stockings in a 
variety of pastel colors are the 
latest style. Hand-stitched moc- 
casin shoes in waxy leather as 
well as graceful silhouette shoes 
suede or kidskin, with a low 
slim heel will be a round-up of 
casual accents on accessories. 

Smo-o-oth is the scarf look. 

the Bikini triangle, a pert suc- 
cess on heads. It's smart! It's 
soft! It's waterproof! Great for 
outdoor coverage when your 
hair needs help. 

The new natural look in make- 
but never show. Light shades 
of lipsticks and less attention 
put on eye makeup. Result? You 
look twice as pretty, but you 
never look artificial. 

Pine Valley Boys 


The Yachtsman 

Page 5 


November 27, 196.1 

Campus Combings 

College Day Proves 
Beneficial To Students 

.Asso<:iate Editor 

A "Consolidated College Day" 
sponsored by the Palm Beach 
County Guidance Association 
was held at PBJC recently for 
the benefit of all public and 
private high schools In the coun- 

Over 500 high school stu- 
dents participated in the pro- 
gram in which 38 colleges and 
nniversiiies were repre- 

The program was an attempt 
to help admissions officers of 
various colleges accomphsh in 
one day what used to take one 
and one-half weeks, by getting 
the juniors and seniors assem- 
bled at JC on one day for a 
combined program. 

In the morning, the deans, 
counselors, and principals of 
this area met with the repre- 
sentatives to discuss admission 

The group lunched together 
with Senator Bud Dickinson, 
who was guest speaker. 

Students arrived on campus 
in the afternoon and the 
groups were divided into three 
sessions. A fourth session was 
added for individual confer- 
ences with the admissions of- 

Said Dean Glynn, "The pro- 
gram is being evaluated by both 
the representatives, counselors 
and the principals of local high 
schools. Results of their evalua- 
tions will determine whether a 
combined college day is pre- 
sented next year." 

Reporter Wages 
War Against 
Library Noise 


It takes supreme surrender to 
let your friend pass by without 
giving some acknowledgement 
of his or her presence. It takes 
supreme power to be still and 
retract from speaking to your 
neighbor whether it be of impor- 
tance or not. 

I can accept the idea that 
so-called self-expression is one 
of the most powerful urges the 
human being possesses. Also the 
idea that excess repels, being 
true when there is too much 
silence. Merely because it stores 
up within a person to the point 
that it creates energy in a man. 
The word must be spoken before 
it becomes creative. 

The above paragraph for- 
gives speaking and points to 
why we must have it. On the 
other hand sUence is needed 
and greatly desired depending 
upon circumstances. For in- 
stance, the noise in the library 
at PBJC. Here, silence is 
needea and greatly desired. 
We all have, I am sure, a 
natural respect for the man or 
women who talks little; an 
instinctive disU'uct of the con- 
stant babbler. Closed mouths 
arc often highly esteemed even 
when they show few evidences 
of other great aualities. Person- 

ally, I feel confidence in the one 
who' knows when to speak and 
an uneasiness about the one who 
chatters like a magpie. 

Our library or "lounge num- 
ber two" is filled to the choking 
point with these magpies-people 
that love to speak and disturb 
others As I mentioned before 
this is a part of life but I niust 
say that this does not include 
the library. 

The library is a place to 
express silence and respect 
tor others. Forget the "hel- 
lo's" and "good-bye's" during 
the time that you sit in the 
library. If humility can be 
expressed for others by the 
use of silence then I am sure 
vou will gain the ability to ap- 
preciate the meaning of tran- 
quUity in its right place. 
Do identification cards have 
to be taken from individuals as 
a means to accomplish the 
ends? Or would it be better 
to have our campus patrolman 
walk through the aisles? 

I don't think that the students 
of our college realize how rnuch 
power and influence they own. 
And all of this Is common 
knowledge already known to 
the reader. Also what has 
been said is knowi to be 
right. People need to be re- 
minded over and over Th^, 
I will do untU the people who 
n,ake the noise, that I conv 
plain about, have signed the 
armistice for peace and quiet 
within the walls of the li- 


monster is gracing our campus 
just outside the librarj-. 
Branded "MarV e n d" it dis- 
penses chips and pork-rinds. 

Try eating your lunch or brunch 
on" the 'sun-kissed" patio 
adjacent to the cafeteria. Get 
your vitamin D while drinking 
"your tea. Even on frigid days 
the patio remains warm and 
pleasant because the sun radi- 
ates heat off the concrete ma- 

DRUiVOIOND, Business Ad- 
ministration teachers, hav£ 
been delighting and entertaining 
visiting high schoolers the last 
.few weeks. 

Amongst the full-keys. 10- 
keys, and Rotary Calculators, 
they divided multi-numeral re- 
ciprocals and logaritluns in 
seconds what would normally 
take days and even months by 
conventional methods. One 
absent-minded visitor was heard 
to remark, "Do they check your 
IQ's on these computers?" 

plav the clarinet for the Palm 
Beach Opera Lyrica presenta- 
tion which will take place in 
mid-January at Palm Beach 
High School. MR. HUGH ALBEE 
will sing the lead role in "Pag- 
liacci" for Opera Lwica in Jan- 

your reaction to the passing ol 
the Bond Issue which wiU pro 
vide funds for higher educatior 
in Florida? ROY TAYLOR, "H 
came just at the right time. We 
now have a guarantee of plenty 
of classroom space and facili- 
ties." 'JIM DUCHE, 'Wonder- 
ful, but, oh, those poor taxpay- 
ers. It represents a great oppor- 
tunity' for all students." 

Trees over-hanging the east 
walk connecting the Administra- 
tion building with the cafeteria 
have been giving students show- 
ers in the morning and scars 
in the afternoon. Pi-etty as they 
are, the saw, rasp-like fronds 
all but block disgruntled stu- 
dents. Get your machetes in the 
book store. 

Wellenbrook singers perform at H.X)tenann\ Tht- WeiWnbrouk i 
all agreed that PaiC was their best audience on the entire tour 

Moudry and Thomas 
Speak at Political Dinner 


ROBERT E. McAllis- 

R a V m o n d Moudr\- and 
Mrs John T. Thomas, two dis- 
tinguished Republicans, were 
the speakers at the Political 
Union dinner at the Holiday Inn 

Mr. Moudr\-, a state repre- 
sentative, spoke briefly on the 
system of voting in the Florida 
House of Representatives as 
opposed to the Senate and on 
the structure and organization 
of the various committees in the 
House. He discussed the topic 
of the representatives from the 
smaU northern counties and how 
they manage to control the state 
by dominating the committees 
as a result of assured reelection 

each term. .!:..„» 

Mrs. Thomas, a Republican 
party committeewoman. deliv- 
ered an informative speech on 
the advancement of the two- 
party- system in the Inited 
States. She explained that young 

Art Show Sale 

Paid Art Qub members (you 
may stUl join!) are invited to 
submit work for a show and 
sale to be after Christmas. 

The sale will be held on the 
PBJC campus and moved off 
campus later if the quality of 
the work is exceptional. 

There will be no limit to the 
amount of art work accepted. 
There will, however be a 
screening committee that wiU 
have the right to accept or 
reject entries. Members must 
submit theu- work to the 
screening committee and sign 
up with them before Jan. lu. 

bomber' Flag Tag All-Stars 


Gypsy Boots (R) and his Hairy Hoots provided a funny slapstick angle 
to the Hollywood Hootenanny. Gypsy ended his performance with his 
shirt off. His jungle dance was something to see. Gypsy claimed that 
"The Beachcomber has made me an honorary social club member". 

m ' ^^^^^ ' , „„. (T R, Randv Bedford, Fred Mayer, 


B.D., S.T.D, 

Man is what Youth makes 

Psvchoanalysis is no substi- 
tute "for common sense. 

Humanity's common ailment 
is "I" trouke. 

Purity never needs a Psj cnia- 


Putting Love to work, is serv- 

Copv the stamp, hang en even 
though you're licked. 
When vour old years are 

happy, youth has made ihem 

^"wisdom is the by-product of 

Truth. . ,. . ,.„ 

Match yourself with iho hour. 

and conquer. 

Dig deep if you want .„• tjjUu 

tall. , ,., 

your greatest foe i^ — 

No mechanic throws sana in 

delicate machinery. 

Sands of time running; cut a:t.- 
gone forever. 

The handicaps of \oa A ofk-i 
are Adult patterns. 

Getting a -Break" m U:e. u- 
often wisdom's ch«ic«. 

Fruit is the product of growth. 
good or bad. 
Life is a gift: pood characa-i 
' is wisdom at work. 

Life is a wuiteht.p. not a dor- 
Never use an e.xcuse ^hcn 
* vou have a reason, when vuu 
"have no reason, an excisy .» 

people should make a ik%i 
and ttien go out and work lor 
the party tbey choose hy 
starting at the precinct level 
and c-anvassinK nei«hl»rbo«*i 
for votOT reRlstrations. Sfcf 
made it cle»r that the i<«a«» 
mast be broujfht to the pe«ple 
and they stouW iinderstaa* 
them so they may \t»te ioMM- 
gently at electioii time. 

A fifteen minute question and 
answer period followed the 

'Don't Shoot 
Piano Player' 

Anv student who drives a or 

on c'ampus which does not be- 
long to the student or to « 
member of his immediate taji^- 
Iv or has not been registertd, 
s'hould obtain a temporary P««« 
ing permit from room AD-5- iw? 
S^etv Council has reoenUy » 
dorsed the above twnporary 
parking permit «Pdatioe^ aao 
it has been approved b> ^ 
coUege administration. A* « 
result, it is effective as of m 

Nov. 1.1963. _a«« a, 

A stodeat who rtettwn » 

t^, viol-ti«>tJ^««^ 

pus may appeal witMa « »^<^ 

w. tT«ck s«*«*jr2i 

on page M *<* c««»l»We *«* 

The College Student Owaffl 
wants to thank the entnr jw- 
Int bod>- for tiK. coopora^ 
in the fir* driUa. ^^^ 
safety and in V*^ ^. "f. 
vid Forsbay. ch^f™", "^ J** 
College Safety Cf^*^- ,,^'* 
♦hat ir. some cUleges -»■■;- 
^^metirr.cs b.>c-<.mes a W"J*. ■ 
problem thar. gettiag » ^■*2^. 
The cotoi:e ad-T-in-stiatK^r. ^ 
'V committee are ' !>-•—* r, . ar.dviea»k. •Pl'^-*^'^** ' 
<.hoot the piano pUi^f -* -» 
doing the best he caa 

Convtrtion ert RoBin* 

Signd Gwaer^ J^ ^ 

th«?w^ Jean K«-Rfi*'W »*^ *?~I 

>*,^« «iutherU»i f"^^ 

Education Coeveotwe ^p-j* 
F.oUmi CoUes* "i Wtet«- r- 

da -Southens Cd&ivi «f«*f ,^ 

MW.S wr* !»W ,<« ^-fe* 
I-npK-ve In-liVidjal *.--»^ , vj 
Torth. The NVwsle't^- *>- "- 
lective Prograins- 



BEACHCOMBER November 27, 1963 Chi Sig Slams GDI 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1826 N.Dixie 
JU 2-5180 

PIZZA-HUT, inc. 

we specialize in take-out orders 


at Fanner's Market - call 965-1500 

jiut (jppd 9^94! 

/ Daily Special - Complete Meal — $1.00 


Owner 6:30 A.M. - 8:00 P.AA. Chef 




Save $5 


This coupon worth 
toward the purchase of any 


One coupon per item - Coupon expires Dec. 6 


10 lb. set reg. $29.95 withwupon $24.95 

60 lb. set reg. 41.95 with coupon 36.95 

lOlb. set reg. 53.95 withtoupon 48.95 

Open every night till Chri^iitmas 

Chi Sig pounded out a lopsided 
32-14 victory over a game, but 
completely outplayed GDI. The 
victory puslied Clii Sig into the 
semi-finals of the I-M flag foot- 
ball playoffs. Jay Groover and 
Ray Bailey provided most of the 
offensive punch for Chi Sig. 
Bailey tallied two TD'S, one on 
a 60-yard punt return. Groover 
passed for one TD and ran for 
another. Phil Adams and Mike 
Cass also scored for XE. Bret 
Davis and Tom Baldwin scored 
the lone TD's for the GDI. Ray 
Long garnered an extra point. 

Chi Sigs Beat Champs 

Chi Sig produced a mild upset 
by knocking off the defending 
Flag Tag Champs 12-6 in the 
semi-finals of the flag tag tour- 

The Chi Sigs got on the 
scoreboard first with a 60 yard 
pass play from Jay Groover to 
Fred Mayer. The conversion 
attempt failed. 

The Misfits tied the game 
with about five minutes gone in 
the second half as John Holmes 
ran around end for the score. 
The try for the extra points 
failed. The game winning TD 
came with about three minutes 
to go as Jay Groover hit Ron 
Fullwood with a pass in the end 
zone for the score. 

The Misfits took the beill on 
the ensuing kickoff and moved 
the ball steadily down to the 
one foot line when time ran 

Misfits Squeeze X's 

The Misfits "eked out a 7-5 
first- down victory over the X'" 
in a quarter final game of th' 
Flag Tag Tourney. 

The Misfits started the scoi 
ing first when John Holmes ra 
around right end for the score 
Holmes' run was made possibl 
by some of the finest blockini 
ever seen here. 

Tlie X's scored on a brothei 
combination when Mark Lewii 
hit brother Jeff at the goal line 
for the score. The Misfits wen 
ahead with two minutes to go ii 
the first half, as John Holme 
hit Bob Petretti with a pass o) 
the ten and Petretti went in fo 
the score. The conversion wa 
good as Holmes ran for tw 

The X's stormed back with th 
brother combination teaming u 
for tying TD as Mark hit Je) 
with a pass in the end zone 
Mark Lewis passed to Owe 
Gassaway for the two points. 

In the second half, the Misfit 
went ahead with Holmes going 
over for the score. The all 
important try for exti-a points 
failed as a Holmes pass was 
knocked down. The never say 
die X's tied the score in the 
final two minutes, when Bill 
Janson took to the air for the 
score as he hit Jeff Lewis again. 
The all important conversion 
attempt failed. 

Dorfman To Speak 

The Art Club will have as its 
guest speaker on December G, 
' Mr. Bruce Dorfman. Mr. Dorf- 
man is a successful painter and 
printmaker who at the present 
time, teaches at the Norton 
Gallery and School of Art in 
West Palm Beach. 

STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 
WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

Th* First Stat* 


on Otborn* Road 
Oppoaite Lanlana Shopping C*nt*f 

Member FDIC 

Intramural Bowling 

The co-ed bowling tournament 
commenced Tues. Nov. 18th. 
There are five teams competing 
for top honors. 

After first round play the 
standings are as follows: GDI, 
1756 total pins. Scalers 1724, 
total pins, Mature Students 1434 
total pins; Clii Del, 1227 total 
pins; and in last place Circle 
K 1155 pins. 

Ray Long of GDI had the high 
individual men's total pins with 
580, He also had the men's high 
single game with a 219. 

Individual women's high total 
pins went to Lisa Wegner with 
447. Judy Ligas of the Scalers 
had the high single game for 
the women with a 169. 

The next round wUl be held 
Tuesday Dec. .3 at the Major 
League Lanes. 


3711 Congress Avenue 
Lake Worth Phone JU 2-71 17 

"Complete Prescription Service" 

School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 



»}" up 


Boutonnieres 35<: 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 

Farmer's Market - 1200 S. Congress 

orchids 3°° 
orchids 3" 



Bucket o' Chicken ^•J^ 

15 pes. Chicken, Vi pt. gravy, 10 biscuits 

Call-JU 2-1336 

Individual dinners ~ from $1.1*0 
Chicken, Fish and Shellfish 


Fugitive halfback Pee Wee Wise is 

on the way to a TD and the Ping 

Tag Championship 


U.S. petroleum industry's capi- 
tal expenditures abroad in 1962 
nearly matched that of all 
manufacturing industries put to- 
gether, according to the U.S. 
Department of Commerce. 

Rocks Dent Circle-K 

A fired-up Rock defense and 
the inability of Circle K to move 
the ball at tlie right time re- 
sulted in a 22-6 victory for the 
Rocks. John Mahue scored 
twice for the Rocks and also 
tallied an extra point. Jim Due- 
he also scored for the Rocks. 
Jim Davidson provided aU the 
thrills for Circle K supporters 
with an exciting 60 yd. pass 
interception. Ron Morrison 

New K-Ettes 

The Rehabilitation Center and 
the Leukemia Drive are two 
projects planned by the newly- 
organized K-Ettes. Sponsored by 
the Circle K, this organization 
is a women's service club. 

Forty girls attended the org- 
ganizational meeting. Dr. Botto- 
sto, adviser for Circle K, said 
that he would teU the local 
Kiwanis Clubs of the group and 
that they would help the group 
if needed. 

Each girl will be required to 
work 2 hours a month at the 
RchabOitation Center. A large 
group signed up for the Leuke- 
mia Drive last Sunday. 

With the help of Chrcle K, a 
board of directors has been set 
up. Officers wiU not be elected 
until next semester. Appointed 
to the board were Sharon Gas- 
coyne acting president Jean 
Smiley, Judi Love, Penny Hilde- 
brant. Iris Hunter, Linda Laird, 
Flo ^elty, and Janet Zuccarelli. 
Miss Wilhemina Jackson is the 

Meetings are held each Tues- 
day at the 10:00 break in SS- 





7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Fia. 

The Fugitives, winners of the Flag Tag Title, gained their victorv with 
a 6-0 win over Chi Sig. 


Forfeits a Problem 



Forfeit is one word which should be "taboo" 
all sports participants in the intramural program. 

■The team should realize the importance of not 
forfeiting a match. There are three different corrective 
measures which can be taken; The students should 
not sign up for the activity if they do not plan to 
be there. Do not conflict one event with another If 
there are conflicting interests, try to change the time 

pro?r\m' AfLTa'time the athletic faculty must notice 
^ Th^foVfdt could be detrimental to the intramural 
program Aftera t ime the athletic faculty must notice 
?he ™mber of forfeits. It must be a very discouraging 
sight for the athletic faculty to see the ™niber ol 
forfeits. After all the faculty gives up much of their 
free time helping with the ^tramural program 

This situation has not yet reached the diastc stages^ 
The athletic faculty should take the mo^t drastic action 
in this situation. The appropriate action would be to 
be very hard on the person or persons involved m 

'^' As'one'student who enjoys the -tramuml program 
I would like to see the unnecessary done away witti 

by everyone concerned. . ^, qc cnped on 

The forfeit of an event is as same as speed on 

the highway. It is a killer. 

Staff Names 
All-Star Team 

The Beachcomber Sports Staff 
is proud to announce a Flag Tag 
Tourney Team. The teams arc 
the best offensive and defensive 
players of the tourney. 

The offensive team is as fol 
lows: right end Ron Full- 
wood of Chi Sig, guard Pvandy 
Bedford of the Fugitives, center 
Errol Higgs of the Misfits, left 
end Dave Lee of the Misfits, 
quarterback F^on Molinarl of 
Circle K, Harr\ Jorensen of the 
Fugitives and Pee Wee Wise of 
the Fugitives, are the half- 

The defensive team of the 
tourney is as follows: Budd.v 
Payne of the Marauders and 
Howard Ennis of the Misfits the 
defensive ends, Keith Van Meter 
of Chi Sig middle guard, defen- 
sive safeties Dave Holmes of 
the Misfits and Fred Mayer of 
Chi Sig, defensive backs of the 
x's and Jack Tarrant of the Fu- 

Fugitives Gain Title 

The Fugitives gained the Flag 
Tag Title with a 6-0 victory over 
Chi Sig. 

The first half produced a 
defensive battle between the two 
teams with the Fugitives pick- 
ing off three Jay Groover aeri- 
als. The only touchdown came 
as a result of a Jack Tarrant 
to Horace (Pee Weet Wise. Wise 
got behind the defender and 
with his speed outraced the 
secondary for the score. 

The second half of the game 
produced a ver>' great defensive 
battle between these teams. The 
defensive secondary saved the 
game for the Fugitives by 
knocking down the last two Jay 
Groover aerials intended for 
Ron Fullwood. 

The game was the hardest 
hitting of any of the Flag Tag 
Games. The game was heavj- 
in penalties as both teams were 
playing very aggressive brands 
of football. 

November 27. 1963 BEACHCOMBER Paee 


Volleyball Progresses 

A team of Dental Hygienists 
caUed the Scalers led play m 
the women's volleyball, which 
began Tuesday, Nov. 12, with 
a (15-1) (15-8) defeat over Thi 
Del I. The other match, played 
Tuesday, was between the La 
Meilleurs and the Explorers. 
The La Meilleurs defeated the 

Thursday was a day of for- 
feits in which the Las Tristes 
comprised of students taking 
voUeyball this semester, de- 
feated the Costa Nostra. In the 
other match the Tradewnds 
won by forfeit over Thi Del n. 

Thursday, Nov. 21 play moveo 
toward the semi-finals with the 
Tradewinds taking a 15-10, 15-li 
win over the Explorers. In an 
exciting match with the Scalers 
Costra Nostra came through 
with two wins. Las Tristes won 
its game against La Milleurs, 
15-0, to take the over all tourna- 
ment lead with four straight 
wins. ,^ ,^, 

Costra Nostra, on Monoay 
Nov. 25, takes on the Trade- 
winds and the winner of thai 
match will play La Milleurs for 
second place and to earn a 
chance for a first place contest 
against Las Tristes. ..... 

Debaters Win 
4 Rounds 
At Indian River 

(Continued Pi) 

al Government should guarantee 
an opportunity for higher educa- 
fion tball qualified high school 
graduates •■ Watson B. Duncan 
Chairman of the Departo^t of 
Communications at Mm BeacJ 
Junior College, will f^°^^^^ 
the par-ticipants and their 


■ ■■ •T.v.rvlfuM lor 

Fugitives Win 28-0 

The hard-hitting Fugitives 
humbled the lackadasical Ma- 
rauders 28-0. Harrv- Jorgenson 
(2 TDsi Randy Bedford and Pee 
Woe Wise U each) led the 
undefeated Fugitives to their 
fifth straight victory. By faUmg 
to score, the Marauders became 
tlie fourth team not to score 
^inst the the vaunted Fugitiv*' 


1775 SOUTH 





/or the office" 






1 ,/;...r./"/^^. , k.'Hn'illrF^ar ft- 


111 a n-fi-ht Ifariiol 'yuTh:,\ i!'i:iv1-.> tli- 'i:-tiii(rtv!-'i'-i s-'-iri 
<'h:dnu:ili ill:d\n: -il-.t h}r~" MiSii.-.- "f '.T«- ■•!' ,..;r I. ^T 

iiiilcirtaut .\iiiiTic;i!i imiu-tn.-il forii.>ratioii.- ilh*- .Vrt ,%!•■< ...i!- 
ic.'il \)<>'i ("ii." wrntc 1 trcnrliaiii .irtirle in whirh Ik- {m(;[. .:i!xi 
(,iir Hnd<> ni'i-t mth"!- i-.ati-.i.:.! pf.Umr thf iark "I r-tut ir-- 
aiiiiiiiii -ricuci- jrr;i''<--. 

l/>t llic lia-t<'ll T<. >t:iti- t'li.lT Mr. Sicifi..- - arti<-i^- «a- ■. •!■• 
SCUM' ilcrogatcry. He snii Hiii'li^itifally tii.-iT th*' -ru^iKf sTtMi- 
uat.s what wit!) \i\y i-Tii'-iliiitf . limruluu! in |»hyMr.. n.aTi :ii«l 
f'hwiii-trv. can lianlly i»' cxix-rW-l to fiwl tim.- t-. »tii.i> !.'•♦• 
art> tiK..'\Vliat .li<trc^>t- Mr. Sia.-,l<'"~-arHi. m.W'^i. .1!. •• a- - 
i- the lnj«-i(Ie<l n-iilt "f l.-iav'- -ri^-wf n,<ir^ era i-uW- 
whu fan Uuihi a -kvMT:il»Ti.ut .-.m't (-..liitwa r'<r:nrf- «"i.- 
ku.ixv \cwt<.nV Tlur'l Li» I'Ut i..t lWtlM.v.-i. - I'.'.ril, .-y,!,- 




;,r w.ti Ir:: ail 



phuiiy; «iii' an- laii 

^^Mr' Sipf.«.- .-au tiu.i n.. >-...,t t- tla^ Lumi.ul*. 

*I i^ thi: if >tuaeut- .1 M-ien<v loa't lu^,- t.iwf V^ hk,. 1.. 
h, art-. tl,H. th. art> luu-t n.n. ,.,-!, H!.'r,t- o. .-.^r.-- 

V r-un!>le. It u..ald I* a ..-ry ea-y tlwu« .■ V-a, ■ .^ H 
,,1 „,u-u. n.l,t al.n. with pl,v-„-.. ^..K^-^ --^ - ' ^ 
c-.lKl ....... .u«.4y t.- r«iu'. vv.^uU .n-u-a.) ,» ^'. 'f"',.^ 

i:;:,. ti^ir ai.«er. and ^t Tia.u ^" if^^;;^ ^:^ ^^z 


Is ii-hitt >it h'nrn in '•("■*■■<■ 


S'li'i imrgij w* ""i*'- 


Ji: high-fitli4tin' ^ 

A mi 'I'turaT* n rwrn' .-vj » »>!^' 

1).) vi>u seeli"* J""*-' 

Y,H. want ttiKith^r rh..m-^ Kv all mean.- 

Ut mtvAt tht l^i/dtn jar. 



UM, in u "^rrrn 


with nilture. te%t> h' ^"U-f"- ^'■'' 


ivlt n4l- in ufw grx.- 

«iur..t.4hui.wni;^r-.i! =. t" 

til 111- tMi.ill''.-"lll~t' 

» • • 

„>. t/ie m«ler, «' ■«-;/'-r.:f^eTr^' ^- •" ^"'"^ 
poundB, you may t«M» «"»• >**"'**' 

Pape 8 BEACHCOMBER November 27, 1963 




The Beachcomber 
Covers The 


Circle-K Girl 

Glynn Visits Texarkana 


Flibbertygibbet, a play for the 
young-at-heart, will be pres- 
ented by Lane Corvey on the 
Palm Beach Junior College 
Stage Sunday afternoon, Decem- 
ber 1, has a cast of actors who 
are well acquainted with stage- 
craft and the theater world. Jim 
Corvey, cast as Flibbertygibbet, 
played the lead roles in a 
number of Morehead College 
productions in Kentucky, Pat 
Corvey, a Home Economics ma- 
jor at Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege, is Costume Designer and 
in charge of construction of cos- 

Aronson Awarded 

Pretty, petite Elaine Aronson 
was recently awarded a $175 
scholarship from Norman's De- 
partment Store in West Palm 
Beach. Presently a sophomore 
at PBJC, she plans to use the 
scholarship for attendence here 
next semester. 

Miss Aronson is majoring: in 
psychology and she hopes to 
become a clinical or school 
psyciiologist. Currently she is 
kept busy with Phi Theta Kap- 
pa, ballet lessons, and reading 
and writing at home. 

Leahy Announces Play 

Ml'. Frank Leary has given 
le long-awaited announcement 
iS to what Shakespeare play 
will bo produced on April 23, 24 
and 25 as PBJC's contribution 
to the 400th Anniversary of the 
birth of the Bard of Avon. 

The College Players will give 
the delightful farce, "The Come- 
dy of Errors." 

Mr. Leahy staled that it would 
be presented in the "commcdia 
delJ' arte" .style of the .strolling; 
Italian street players. 

BuKch Doubles Force 

PBJC's campus police force 
has doubled since the transfer 
of Charles Burch as assistant 
to officer Willie Kniglit. 

Burch, retired USAP Master 
sargeant, came to PBJC to 
"stay around young people." He 
also commente<l that at PBJC, 
"violations are minute, a very 
small minority," mostly "illegal 
parking-little cars that try to 
sneak in No Parking places." 

Burch enlisted Dec. 8, 1941, 
and was an instructor in elec- 
tronics at Keesler Field, Missis- 
sippi, and Honolulu, Hawaii. He 
is maiTied and has seven chil- 
dren, 4 of which are adopted. 

Janet Zuccrelli 

The December Circle-K 
Sweetheart is Janet Zuccarolli. 

A native of Mt. Vernon, New 
York, Janet moved to Lake 
Worth in 1959. At Bosariaii 
Academy .she was a member of 
the French Club, Science Chib; 
Sodality, and wa.s a teacher '.s 
assistant and .student recepli<tn- 
ist. She received an award for 
outstanding a<'liievenient in 
service for four years. 

Janet is a freshman education 
major at PBJC and is a mem- 
ber of the United Parly, K-ettes 
Board of Directors, FCAS, 
SFEA mombor.ship chairman, 
Freshman committee chairman, 
and is a student assistant to Mr. 

Janet loves sports, oxpccially 
football, plays the piano and 
dances, and enjoys talking about 

Her future plans are to major 
in elementary education at Flor- 
ida Atlantic. 

Janet states, "By working as 
chairman of the future projects 
committee of K-Ettes, I would 
like to see the student body 
unite to promote service to all 
organizations on campus." 

Ribeiro Visits PBJC 

A guest on campus recently 
was Miss Maria Elena V. Ri- 
beiro, elementary teacher in Rio 
de Janeiro, Brazil. Miss Ribeiro 
spoke to Mr. Harker's class in 
Child Growth and Development 
on Brazilian testing procedures 
and the country's educational 
system, and to Dr. Bottosto's 
classes on the Brazilian people 
and various aspects of Brazilian 



'Where the Social Cluba Meet for Fun and Recreation' 


specializing in Hoagies 

"A meal within itself" 


Hero's, Vanguards, call them 

what you like. We call them Hoagies 


"Texarkana has the most at- 
tractive and largest Student 
Center that I have ever seen," 
stated Dean Glynn after his 
recent trip to Texas as a mem- 
ber of the Southern Association 
of Colleges and Schools Evalua- 
tion Committee. 

Dean Glynn stayed almost a 
week evaluating Texarkana 
along with Dr. Robert Mao, 
Vice President of Hinds Junior 
College in Raymond, Mississip- 
pi; Mrs. Virgina Riggs, Librari- 
an at Hinds; Dr. Bud Smith, 
President of Wingate College, 
North Carolina; and Dr. Felton 
Harrison, Dean of Basic Study 
at Pensacola Junior College. 

Dean Glynn was especially 
impressed by Texarkana's 
Texas-sized student center and 
massive auditorium. "The cen- 
ter is twice as big as our own, 
gym and includes three billard 
tables, a bowling ally, and two 

TV sets for a day-time student 
body of 800, and Texarkana's 
auditorium can seat 2,500 peo- 

1 Lost My Decal' 

"But sir, my decal just fell 
off and I forgot to put it on 

Does this .sound familiar? 
Have you been bothered with 
traffic tickets for this or similar 
petty (at least it seems to you) 
reasons? If so and you feel 
unjustly treated, appeal your 

A sub-committee of the safety 
committee, formed for the pur- 
pose of hearing these appeals, 
meets every two weeks. It is 
composed of Mr. Roy E. BeU, 
Mr. Otis Harvey and Mr. 
George W. Plofmann. 
Of course your story had" 

better be good. The committee 
has heard such dillies as "I just 
forgot my decal," and "My 
mom doesn't like it on so I take 
it off when she drives and 
neglected to put it back on." 

And then there was the boy 
who was flunking his early 
classes because he rodo to 
school with his brother who was 
constantly late. 

He solved his problem by 
purchasing a bumper block, 
painted his name on it and 
placed It in "teacher row." 
Eventually he was discovered 
but everyone agreed it was a 
good try. 

It has been observed lately 
that the appeals are getting 
fewer. Dean Wayne White bo- 
llovos this is because of the fair 
work of both the policemen and 
the committee. But it could also 
be due to the fact that good 
excuses are hard to come by 
now days. 

A Happy group of go-togethers by 


in soft pastel shades . . . to be mixed, matched, 
and switched about . . . all of which adds up to 

"'The Many Magic Looks of Bobby Brooks" 

White Blouse 

Sleeveless Vest 

Wrap Skirt 


every night 

Till 9 




Striped Blouse 5.95 

Slacks 9.95 



V OL. XII, No. S 7 


Dt^emfjer I.;. W^-i 

Welcome Hon. Green 

Press Tours FA U Campus 

With the Holiday Season approaching, the Beachcombei 
Staff would like to extend season s greetings to all on 
campus. There will be a specia Christmas issue next 
Thursday, December 19. in color. Watch for it .^ ^^^ ^^.^ ^^^^^ 

Social Clubs Plan 'Big' Day 

A Christmas Festival of 
Sports is planned for December 
15 at 2:00 p.m. on the PBJL 
atiiletic field. 

Duke Keller, president or 
tSCC, and John Price, president 
of the Inter -Fraternal Athletic 
Commission, said that all profit 
will be used to buy toys for 
underprivileged children. 

Three football games are to 
be played. Alpha Fi plays TKL; 
Clii Sig plays Phi Da Di. The 
winners of the two games wi" 
eompete for the championship. 
A trophy is to he presented to 
the champion.s. The sororiti«s 
are scheduled for a powder-pun 
game. Refreshments will w? 
available and programs soW- 

Each social club will liave a 

A semi • formal Christmas 
dance is planned for December 
19 The time and place will bt> 
announctd by Keller in the near 
future. , 

Independents and social cluo 
members are urged to vote for 
the ISCC Queen. Voting will 
, start at the football Rame and 
1 run through noon, Thursda}, 
I Dec 19. All mone.v collected in 
I the ^•oting will be used for the 
1 toy fund. Queen candidate;, 
are Carole Gerwe, Tri O; Joan 
j McGlaughlin. Philo; and Chip- 
munk Harris, Thi M- ^he 
, winner is lo be crowned at the 


.4s.sociatp Editor j 

The hum of Florida Atlantic ; 
University grew louder recently j 
as the first officially press con- 
ference and guided tour were ' 
held at Ma.fymount Junior Col- 
i lege and on the FAU campus, 
\ which will open its doors to 

■ students September "64. 
• Representatives of student 
! publications from si.x Gold Ciast 

■ junior colleges, including our 
' own Ron Johnson, editor this 

■ reporter, and Mr. McCrieght. 

■ adviser all of the Beachcomber 
attended the conference held in 

; the beautiful Founder's Hall of 
Manmount JC. 

Dr. Kenneth R. Hilliams, 
president of FAU, told the group 
thai the university is setting up 
' a new concept of learning in 
, which emphasis would be placed 
on the student'.s abilitj- to grasp 

He said if a student can 
absorb eight hours of classroom 
matter in four, he will be given 
credit for it. 

"At FAU, we will be taking 
a unique approach to the sci- 
ences," stated Dr, Palmer H. 
Craig, Dean of Mathematics and 
Natural Sciences. He said the 
university will offer integrated 
courses in Biology and Chemis- 

"We plan to train students for 
discovery and emphasis will be 
placed on research, "said Dr. 
Samuel F. Clark, Head of the 
Department of Chemistry. He 
added that it would take one 
; vear shorter for a student to 
, obtain both his BS and MS at 
FAU than at other colleges. 

It was announced at the con- 
ference that Nelson Dunford ol 
Yale University will head the 
Department of Matheniaties. He 
is considered one of the top ten 
matheniaticions in the nation. 

Dr Portnov. professor of his- 
tory, stated that the institute 
will have a door to wider values 
and that fi-aternities and .sorur- 
ities will take their leave as 
sub-cultural organizations ■•-At 
cunt 'don Page 5 

Veteran Comptroller 
To Speak Today 

Palm Beach Junior College 
welcomes a distmsui.shed Stat- 
Cabinet officer today, Hon Ray 
E. Green - 

The veteran state ComptifiUet 
will speak to thf student bod_> 
at a specia! assembly dt 9 5o 
a.m., Dfcember 12. according Vi 
President Harold Manot m the 
AV ruom. 

A capacity audienie fc. e\ 
pec ted to hew the popular -tat*- 
uffitial. who was a nwniber of 
Honda's offi. ial govemniMttal 
family , ha^ long been a solid 
friend uf hightr r^urativn. and 
the development «l the -States 

Plans call foi 1-Y«.idrtit Har 
rjd C. Manof to prnw-nt a rK->red 
alumnus of PB.J'-" Hon .J«T5 
Thomas .St^ie K^-prf-Sf-ntativf. 
who will in turn introfhKT 
i'omptroller Gre«i 

ThursdJiy Det-ember 12 wiM be 
■ Ray Green r>«v ' « tlUi 

He »aj apl-n'ii! m l.alie W«rrt. 
West Paim i^arh Ri'.^ra 
IM-aib. and Jjpiter and bf 
hjTioit^i dt Juf'i'ei ar a tianqurt. 
This banquet »ill t»- ^-nen b\ 
the new Firvt Biiri.k at Jujwiw 
*hKh officially f?-«^-s fH*- p«d 
of this month 

'Big Brother Is Calling' 

The Beachcomber editorial 
staff is organizing a series of 
articles on Florida Atlantic Uni- 
versity in Boca Katon. ine 
.series to be entitled "Big Broth- 
er Is Calling", ^vill appe^ •" 
the first January edition of the 
'Comber'. The first article will 

renort all the details of F-4l"s 
fantastic learning aid's division 
The teaching station m w-huh 
a student uill be able to uey, 
last week's lechu^ session in 
the privacy of a soundproo 
booth on color television, will 
be e.vplai ed in depth. 

3, 130 Students 
Enrolled At PB 

Enrollment at Palm Beach 
Junior College has increased b\ 
128 students this year, com- 
pared with 1962, according; h 
officia] figures releuwKl recentl\ 
at Tallahassee. 

State School Supt. Thomas D 
Bailey said there ^ire S.l.W pu 
pils enrolled at PBJC 

Bailey reported enrollment m 
all 28 Florida Junior colleges at 
50 051 for a hike of n.m w 
3l' per cent over the 3S,-1U 
students on the rolls last year 
at this time. 

Student numbei-s are ext>ected 
to increase during the year as 
more persons .<=i8ni-d up loi 
second s<'mester courses, sai^ 

Honorable Kay (Jreen, f..mptrolIer nt thi- M*tc- , >t t ..,ti- 

audience is ex{K'vied t- . hear » irt-en -iv^i _ 

McCrieght Appoints 
Johnson As Editor 

been awL'intrti the .le* KcaiA 
infhie! fi ih.' }>.'.irho.>mbr-i t»: 
«.*hailes K McCu'«ht AMAtW 
{■ubhvatn..ns ad\.^J'r 

.Io^m^on im*p«*d titt urdittrr 
ship on a trial lu<.i> Oaoix'r 
.»;'. IV loriner editor, -Iud\ 
Me^Mamis. re-Jgwd mftw tfcw 


.u.-.* H.- -■> 
ViViTt" tr*rrs 





Thursday, December 12, 1963 

Page 2 


'Comber Editorial Leading The Way On Campus 

The Journaiisfs Creed 

The Beachcomber follows the journalistic creed 
written by Walter Williams Dean of Journalism at 
the University ot Missouri from 1908 io 1935. Williams 
policy is the Beachcomber's policy. The Williams creed 

is printed below. . . 
* RJ Ed. 

I Believe In The Profession of Journalism 

I believe that the public journal is a public trust; 
That all connected with it are, to the full measure 
of their responsibility, trustees for the public; That 
acceptance of a lesser service than the public service 
is betrayal of this trust. 

I believe that clear thinlcing and clear statement, 
accuracy, and fairness, are fundamental to good 

I believe that a journalist should write only what 
he holds in his heart to be true. 

I believe that suppression of the news, for any 
consideration other than the welfare of society, is inde- 

I believe that no one should write as a journalist 
what he would not say as a gentleman; that bribery 
by one's own pocketbook is as much to be avoided 
as bribery by the pocketbook of another; that individual 
-responsibility may not be escaped by pleading another's 
instructions or another's dividends. 

I believe that advertising, news and editorial 

columns should alike serve the best interests of readers; 

"hat a single standard of helpful truth and cleanness 

hould prevail for all; that the supreme test of good 

ournalism is the measure of its public service. 

I believe that the journalism which succeeds best 
— and best deserves success — fears God and honors 
man; is stoutly independent, unmoved by pride of 
opinion or greed of power, constructive, tolerant but 
never careless, self-controlled, patient, always respect- 
ful of its i-eaders but always unafraid, is quickly 
indignant at injustice; is unswayed by the appeal of 
privilege or the clamor or the mob, seeks to give 
every man a chance, and as far as law and honest 
vage and recognition of human brotherhood can make 
t so, and equal chance; is profoundly patriotic while 
.'inceroly promoting international good will and ce- 
menting world-comrade-ship; is a journalism of humani- 
ty, of and for today's world. 


Bullets And Knowledge 


The recent tragic death of President Kennedy must 
serve as a stimulus to every American, especially the 
young, to increase their political knowledge and strive 
for a better America, free from maniacal individuals 
who would commit such debaucherous acts. The man 
who directed the bullet that crashed into John Kennedy's 
skull and forever halted the hands of time for him 
was the product of unfortunate political misinformation. 
Had this man a knowledge of American politics and 
ideals, he probably would never have committed the 
dastardly crime that he did. As young Americans, 
we have the golden opportunity to improve ourselves 
politically and morally and do our part to prevent 
the repetition of an outrageous act of inhumanity such 
as this. 

I can only feel, as others do, the nostalgic memory 
of one who lived not only as a man, but also as 
a figure, a figtire of America, who strived as his 
presidential predecessors did, to maintain our freedom 
and who came to an abrupt end as a man and as 
a President would come to such an inglorious end; 
with dignity and perfection of soul. , Let us not forget 
him in the annals of history. We will continue as he 
would have wished us to do in his forced absence. 
We will promote, as Americans have always done, 
the image and capability of our new president. We 
will not, in this hour of depression, lend support to 
the undermining forces that seek to destroy us by 
our succumbing to a feeling of inferiority of stature 
as a united nation. We will show to the world our 
resolution as a people of understanding of human nature, 
that this world is not in complete alliance with itself 
as yet, but with diligent effort on our part, will some 
day be. 

'No Comments' 


The Journalists Creed is printed on this page as 
a statement of Beachcomber policy. One of the most 
interesting segements of the Creed deals with suppres- 
sion of the news. Walter Williams states in his 
journalistic column "I believe that suppression of the 
news, for any consideration other than the welfare 
of society is indefensible." 

Suppression of the news is a faction of journalism 
that newspapers constantly fight. At I->alm Beach Junior 
College, the editorial staff of the 'Comber is given 
almost complete freedom of press. I call it "freedom 
with mature responsibility." The Beachcomber will 
never suppress news unless the welfare of the campus 
and the reputation of tiie school would be harmed. 

Since t have become Editor of the Beachcomber 
a few individuals have taken issue with me for 
publicizing disciplinary actions and student offenses. 
Keeping within the Journalistic Ci-eed I strongly believe 
that the pubH.shing of specific offenders contributes 
two servies to the campus. Number one — It eliminates 
blame of the innoc'cnt. Number two — Helps to prevent 
similai', future offenses. 

Of course, there are certain disciplinary actions that 

ai'o taken on this campus, as on all campus's, that 

cannot and should not bo publicized. I have .seen some 

campus newspapers, however, that I feel have crossed 

over Ihe fine line between campus service and pure 

malicous sensationalism to attract reader interest. At 

one west coast university daily campus paper a regular 

police blotter is featured. If a student was to be picked 

up by police for drinking etc. the .student can be certain 

that his or her name will be in the paper the next. 

day, to be exposed to the entire campus. I feel that 

this is wrong and unprofessional in a campus-newspaper 


Recently, the Chi Sig's were banned from participa- 
ting in intramurals for reasons explained Csee story 
page 7). In this case I felt that the students on this 
campus were entitled to know the facts. We pay, through 
an activity fee, for the intramural program. Students 
are paid to officiate intramural games. The intramural 
program, in essence, belongs to the students and when 
a team is barred from participation we have a right 
to know why. The Beachcomber has always supported 
the intramural program. The 'Comber has tried to 
maintain a fair policy when dealing with the faculty 
and administration. 

cont'd on Page 7, col. J 

Thank You, JFK 

By Watson B. Dunca«,IIl 
Communications Department Head 

Thank you, John F. Kennedy, for keeping the light 
of fi-eedoin burning bright in the world. 

Thank you for your courage and vision which kept 
the purpose and pride and conscience of America before 
the entire world. 

Thank you for demonstrating that patriotism is 
a course of action rather than a mere sentiment which 
comes trippingly off the tongue. 

Thank you for your imagination, vitality and 
creativity which have served to make intellectual 
pursuits desirable, the best education enviable, and 
the arts paramount. 

Thank you for your smile and laughter, brilliant 
wit and sense of humor which many times cleared 
away tensions and hurts and gave us a sense of balance 
and proportion. 

Thank you for your strong sense of history which 
penetrated the darkness of many problems that 
threatened us and illuminated the path ot solution. 

Thank you for shortening the discrepancy between 
the American performance and the American possibili- 

Thank you for being the one authentic trumpet 

of democracy which sounded loud and clear over the 
raucous voices of hate, bigotry, intolerance, injustice, 
and extremism. 

The eternal flame at your grave in Arlington will 
be a clear beacon of national purpose that will burn 
brightly for generations to come. 

Thank you, God, for the soul of John Fitzgerald 
Kennedy, which nurtures that flame. 

A Pause 
In Tragedy 

By Robert C. Thompson 

So sensible, so correct, so 
sobering and all-embracing 
were the last rites of th e 
Catholic church that eased 
that greatest and most com- 
mon of all burdens. Need- 
less to say, for John F. 
Kennedy, eulogies are gush- 
ing forth from the heads, 
hearts and pens of people 
at all stations of life; hind- 
sight and lamentation, how- 
ever, must only punctuate 
history, must only be a 
brief pause and source of 
conviction from which to 
draw new meaning and di- 
rection in a not too certain 
human destiny. In this 
tragic moment, I, too, 

Though reckless the tide, 
Though North, South, East 

and West do but meet in 

Though earnestly would we 

see from this vessel's 

What reveals itself is but 

a high, far-distant speck. 
Oh, guiding light, from 

whence comes Thy Bea- 

Look, there a light!. . . 
Alas, it's gone from out 
of sight. 
Yea, neither doubt nor 

Nay, even grief or de- 
Will Chart Not! 
A course of any perma- 
nence here: 
Wearily, the search goes on 
letting not the worst set 
Surely there must be some 
higher meaning in Thee. 
Yet even though eternal the 
quest that 

Blissful, Bountiful Shore 
need remain hidden and 

Open Letter 
From Prexy 

Due to inclement 
weather, we were forced 
to cancel the beach party 
we had planned for De- 
cember 6. This is only one 
of many activities that we 
hope to have this coming 

I am concerned, at 
present, with the fact that 
the turn out at our first 
Freshman class meeting 
was so small. The people 
who did show interest are 
needed to enable us to 
have a good and active 
year. But what of you 
who did not attend? You 
are a Freshman first, a 
social club or independ- 
ent secondly. What goes 
on in this class is your 
responsibility. I am ask- 
ing for a Freshman class 

(Continued on l^age 8) 

The Cellar Door 

Flops Make Good? 

By Ron Johnson 

In the last oditiori of the 
'Camber' 1 dioppt'd the social 
flub issue. The so-called "battle 
royal" was over as far as I 
was concjerned. I personally felt 
la.<5t week that rny column 
entitled "The Three King Cir- 
cus" and "1 Place a Flower" 
were undoubtedly the editorial 
flops of the year. 

I tried in vain, through hun- 
dreds of words, to inxpress upon 
tlie social ('luhs that I was a 
strong advocate of the. so<'lal 
cliih organization but that, 
IhruiiKh unwarranted and un- 
acceptable, pra<'ti«'e, their or- 
ganiziitions were walliing on 
thill ice. It was amazing to me 
how the <^lubs could overlook the 
fact that I was actuall.y trying 
to stimulate them into an 
overall chaiigo in format. 
I have often cited the example 
of the little boy that was told 
never to cross the railroad 
ti-acks, The little boy crossed 
the railroad tracks and his 
mother tried tn explain to him 
that it was dangerous and 
wrong. I'he boy, however, 
crossed the tracks again. This 
time, his mother slapped his 
wrists and it hurt. The boy 
didn't cross the tracks again. 
This is certainly not to say that 
the clubs are like litUe boys and 
that 1 am their leader. It simply 

means that a sharp word placed 
where it hurts does wonders. 

The sharp words hurt at first. 
They still were taking their toll 
last week. Instead of taking my 
opinions as constructive criti- 
cism, the clubs reverted to 
nasty letters and dirty Iwiks. 
But, ala.s! This week, things are 
different. Almost the unbelieva- 
ble is lieeoming a reality. The 
social clubs have planned an 
'extravaganza' for the whole 
campus benefit. Would I tie con- 
ceited in saying that my opin- 
ions are the cause of this extra 
effort? By route of rumor only, 
I heard that one club official 
said "If it wasn't for that — 
Johnson we wouldn't have to 
prove anything." But the fact 
of the matter is the club's are 
attempting to prove to this 
campus that they are capable 
of bigger and better things. I ^ 
know there is a concentrated ] 
sincere effort being made to | 
improve an image that has 
remained questionable for so 
long a period. 

I'm behind the s()eial clubs all 
the way on their current proj- 
e<'t. As far as I'm concerned, 
the social club's tentative show- 
is front page- material. 

I'll be there. So will many 

Campus Combings 


BRARY — "Hey, you with the 
mouth'. Don't you know that 
some people like to study in this 

DODGERS — Don't forget your 
student privileges. Sign up now 
in the lounge for an expedition 
now being formed for Borneo. 
Must have Student ID and $.tO.- 
000 in traveler's checks. 

his eaimuffs in the cafeteria 
please claim them at the Dean's 

CAMPUS GRIPE — A massive 
road gorge adjacent to the new 
art building under construction 
has been giving carpoolers a 
pain. One has to grind down 
from 60 MPR to 3 MPR in order 
to protect the drive-shaft. 

causing quite a stir among 
record fans, the follow up will 
probably be "The Chanting 

Reports all around campus in- 
dicate students are changing 
majors at a rapid pace. Courses 
that seem to irritate the major- 
ity are: Physical Science, Ac- 
counting, Shorthand, and Math 

cleaned cheap. For only 50 
cnts. Dental hygienists wiU 
polish vour teeth and give you 
free toothpaste. All should take 
advantage of this opportunity. 


Thurtdjiv. f>r>rpTTihr- :j> n<Mt f-,^ ) 

Bv Chris Philips .. . 


At The Top 0] The 

Zip Code For Santa ' 


Beachcomber Staff 

Editor-iii-Chief R«" -""""f" 

Associate Editors ^'1° l^elty, Jean Smiley 

News Editors Judi Love, Judy McManus 

Copy Editor ^'" f"^' 

Acting sports Editor ^°\?i'^'t 

Faculty Adviser C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Carol Bond, Jacque Cudequest, Elizabeth Jor- 
dan, Jeanne Ledford, Al Mertz, Louise Nolen. Cindy 
Sandler, George SorreU, Dee Wyatt-Brown. 
Features: Steve Ui-bano, editor; Joan Clark, Renny ConneU. 
John Marsh, Bob McAllister, Pete Pisz. Roger Salmon- 
sen, Dave Tathara. 



9 A.M.-9 P.M. 

9 A.M.-6 P.M. 

School Needs ' 







. Men's & Women's flothino ♦ Health & Beouty Aids 

V^ ^Convertible tops a specialty" 



FAU Staff At PBJC 
For Interviews With 
Prospective Students 


Associate Editor 

Six Florida Atlantic staff 
members were at PBJC yester- 
day to conduct follow-up inter- 
views with all students who 
indicated an interest in FAU in 
a recent postal card survey. 

The staff was also available 
to all other students who wished 
to know more about FAU and 
its learning programs. 

For nine and one-half hours 
yesterday students poured into 
various guidance offices for 
brief 15-minute chats with the 
staff members. Interviews were 
bv appointment only. 

FAU members participating 
in the program were Mr. Jack 
C. Guistwhite, representing the 
Registrar's Office; Mr. Leland 
H. Jackson, representing Ad- 
missions and Institue of Busi- 
ness Administration; Mr. Rob- 
ert K. Woser, representing Reg- 
istration and Records; Dr. Sam- 
uel A. Pomoy, representing the 
Divisions of Social Sciences and 
Humanities; Dr. Martin W. 
Schoppmeyer, representing the 
i Institute of Education; and Dr. 
i Carlos M. Vilar-Alverez, repre- 
senting the Division of Science. 

I was going to WTJte on . 
Christmas, but as you all are ' 
very well aware, there only n 
more shopping days until thr 
expected day. Ever\-one knows 
it's a holiday promoted hv Mad 
ison Ave. so the Johnsons can 
outdo the Joneses. The whoU' 
holiday is so commerriali?*^ 
and systematized that even San 
ta Claus has a zip code number 

It's outrageous, inappropriate 
B.nd unpatriotic. And think what 
cutting all those trees, which 
people decorate with thos* 
ghastly electric bull>s, does to 
our national conservation pro- 
gram. It's downright scurriloos. 

But I must get to the subject 
of this tirade because my article 
has to be sandwiched in be- 
tween BiUy Graham's advice to 
the lovelorn and the Httmane 
Society's obituaries, and the 
other articles being so much 
more pertinent and soul satisfy- 
ing. Mine is usually cut into 
paper dolls for the editw's 

Music Department 
Presents Show 

The Music Department will be 
in charge of the Christmas 
Assembly, December 18, in the 

The program will feature the 
PBJC band conducted by Dr 
Lawes and the Choir, dkected 
by Dr. Harper. Also featured as 
part of the program will be a 
community sing of Chri.stmas 
carols led by Dr. Harper.. 

This will be the band's first 
appearance before the students 
Their director. Dr. Lawes, is 
one of the new members of the 
college faculty this year. 

The PB.JC Cltoir has already 
appeared before the college dux 
ing the Phi Theta KaK>a Tap- 
ping ceremony. This time, th-eir 
program will include such yuU? 
tide favorites as "Card of tlie 
Bells," "Little Drummer Boy 
and "Sleigh Ride." 

delieht I once »tt«cllu«d Hu.-. 
with my \fXk>9 Bmhr<»Il« tot 
this, but hm velvrt voio* ami 
Mtin 'mik* «vf«! hjTi frorn 
multiplt- fracture trf the iknlL 
He surely ha^ a ninRiniE w«y 
with an irate woman hut I wiah 
he wcmldn'f iivp ray pearl* «rf 
*>Klom on the cuttrnt room 

B»> that as it may. Im mmd- 
mg Mfirninc Glor>- »«*d« to 
friend's and •■m-miMi alikr foe 
C'hn.'stma."? That is, rf tlv rerv- 
prnment do«"^n'f saegr%t I wi»- 
tt-r m Mexico with my fn«i4i 
irrim Harvard 

The ¥tis 'wmm t« mak rn 
iAcestiii); the serOs for fmtfmm 
Mbicr than lo\e ot natwrr. I Jw* 
halHi< inatJoiH and dtihmiom afl 
the time and 1 kmm wtrre to 
fH mj kicks m wtartH t*# Wg 
lull? I ka«» ThorwMi an* B«t-- 
trand Rw«seii wwM <mpv<ift me 
in nj\ rni!*de to estahlWi ttie 
.Hominc Otory *« •*« «y™*ol 
of er«h>d >miA. 

It's time *r, the le«d«ra et 
tomorrow, join the choma, ti 
ilegro My artick may end at 
m\ time bur I war.twl to eet 
that last thoufthf a becmm it 
UMially impTMiaes the tae«to 
atid that s good for mj c» 
no matter w-hat yon caH A. 
■ you have any additjooal mJ 
matron or have aa> «ittt**i 
pLetuse serxl a irtaraped • 
dressed letter to mf which 1 

prompUv return with no ciMMTje. 

I lo\e tr> rtT»-i\e fan ietters too 

and especal;> moDf>' 


STUDENTS (»r»d F*ajity, *oo) 

Km fir* »•«* 


Farmer's Blarket Barlier Shop 
Open 1 AJ*. - 1 P^ **«»-- ^*^ 


ChiWrtn's Hoiro»l«, C*ll««« Oih * fW Tap* 

..eET NEil CiFT 


*,.! -> - £ 


Leaning Tower 

Pizzete SOC 

Hamburger. ..... 40C 

Chile Mac 50c 


«„«ur c.cn7M ALSO MEAIS & PIZZA'S 




705 LAKE AVE. 

WATCHES • CHARMS •^01A**O»*»^ 
KnowYoorieweler .>-^ 

Of sNrreGWTY -^ *^- 

\ Farmer's Market 
Super Discount 

1200 So. Congress 965-4yw <—^'— — . 




Page 4 Thursday, December 12. 1963 BEACHCOM BER 

Night And Day Students 
Cast For Rashamon 

Forshay Announces 
Road Appointment 

Mr. David Forshay, chairman 
of the Safety Committee an- 
nounced recently that since last 
October, the county school 
board has approved the neces- 
sary funds to resurface the road 
that leads into the school by the 
Tech and Dental Hygiene Build- 

To help in the control of 
traffic violations on campus, 
controlled Enoscopes will be set 
up, manned part-time by stu- 
dents and well as the campus 

A suggestion has been made 
to place more signs on campus 
to have all the buUdings clearly 
marlted. Also to aid visitors and 
new students wUl be a revised 
handbook with a special map 
showing, teacher, student, visi- 
tor parlcing, andother safety 

Mr. Forshay also announced 
that since there are no class 
bells or alarm bells for the 
gym, action will be taken to 
remedy the situation. Also the 
reminder that students must go 
300 feet from the building dur- 
ing lire drills. 

The next meeting wOl be held 
in the Technical Building, Room 
24, January 6, 1964. All interest- 
ed are urged to attend. 

Four members of the cast of 
"Rashomon" and one Student 
director were chosen from 
PBJC night Drama classes. 

The second play of the Drama 
Season will go into rehearsal 
during December and the holi- 
days and will be presented 
January 9, 10, and 11, 1964. 

Joanna Gilbuena will play the 
Wife; Dewey Parker, the Ban- 
dit; Norman Palmer, the Wig- 
maker; and Murray Nash, the 
Woodcutter. Jackie Casey will 
be one of the student directors. 
All are members of the evening 
section at PBJC. 

The part of the Mother will 
be played by Robin Grossberg; 
the Mediimi by May Keller; the 
Husband by Jim McAllister; the 
Priest by Jay Murray; and the 
Deputy by Jim Benliam. Mark 
iriers will be a stiident director. 
They are all day stiidents and 
Drama majors. 

"Rashomon" is a drama 
adapted by Fay and Michael 
Kanin from a Japanese story, 
for the American stage and was 
successfully produced on Broad- 
way at The Music Box Theatre 
in 1959. The original cast was 
star studded with actors such 
as Oscar Homulka, Clair Bloom, 
Rod Steiger, and Ruth White. 

Freeman And Lynch 
To Debate On TV 

Howard Freeman of the Palm 
3each JC affirmative debate 
team will meet Jim Lynch, 
negative, on College Showcase 
the PBJC weekly TV series 
Sunday Dec. 8 at 1;30 on Chan- 
nel 5. 



The two debaters will de- 
bate the current national 
inter- collegiate debat<i topic; 
"Resolved that the Federal 
Governmenf should guarantee 
an opportunity tor higher edu- 
cation to all qualified his;h 
school Kraduates." Watson B. 
Duncan, chairman of tlie De- 
partment of Communications 
at JC will introduce the par- 
ticipants and their coach 
Wayne Rollings. 
Coach Rollins insures "an ex- 
cellent show." "Howard and 
Jim are two of our best debat- 
ers on a debate squad that has 
great promise this year." The 
debate squad travels to Talla- 
hassee in February for the first 
big tournament of the year. 

New Bookstore 
To Open Soon 

No more waiting in line, stu- 
dents! The completion of the 
new Bookstore, directly adja- 
cent to the Finance Building, 
will eliminate much of the 
crowded conditions which are 
prevalent at the laeginning of 
each semester. 

The new facilities of the Boo- 
kstore will enable everyone to 
select their own texts and then 
pay at the checkout as they 

Storage, shipment, and de- 
livery of books and mail are 
only a few of the funcltons 
that will be exeeuted in this 
department. A paperback sec- 
tion of re<iuired reading for 
the various courses is tenta- 
tively scheduled and there is 
also a possibility of letterhead 
stationary being sold... 

The move will take place 
during the Christmas Holi- 

'Dinny' Goes 
On The Road 

The witches ride again! After 
receiving acclaim at PBJC, 
"Dinny and the Witches" ap- 
peared in the Drama Festival 
at tlie University of Florida 
inGainesville recently. 

A caravan of six cars left the 
campu.s Friday niornhi/; Decem- 
ber 0, transporting the entire 
cast of Act I; the portion of the 
play presented at the Festival. 
Members of the crew with scen- 
ery, costumes and props fol- 
l()w«I in a station wagon. 

Each year the University of 
Florida encourages Educational 
Theatre by inviting school dra- 
ma departments that have done 
something outstanding in thea- 
tre to come to Gainesville, 
wiiere a Forum is held. 

On Sale 

for Xmas! 

.World's finest boards direct 
from Honolulu, Hawaii and 












Phone 276-5829 



hO^^ '^' % 







TILL 9 P.M. 



Bookstore Now . . . 

Sweatshirts will be on sale 
today and tomorrow for the last 
time until after Christmas. The 
College Women's Club will be 
selling them in the boolcstore. 
Come in and see the varied 
styles, colors, and sizes. Groat 
for Christmas gifts. 

Bookstore Will Be . . . 


SGA Sends $250 To Lake City JC 

The SGA sent $250 to Lalce 
City Junior College to help them 
replenish the books in their 
library. Early this fall, the 
library and a few other build- 
ings were destroyed by fire. 

At the State SGA Covention, 
Bruce Ammerman pointed out 
what PBJC was doing and 
asked it the other junior col- 
leges could also lend a hand. 

Plans For Big Dance 

Flans are being made to 
bring one of the biggest name 
bands in the country onto the 
Palm Beach Campus for a 
semi-formal or formal dance. 
The orchestra will be availa- 
hle to the campus on Monday 
Feb. 10. The orchesti'a's fee 
is in excess of $1,900. Tlie 

Beachcomber is working in 
conjunction with the Student 
Government Association on 
the project of procuring the 
orchestra. More definite an- 
nouncements concerning the 
venture will be made after 
Cliristmas holidays have con- 



L R 1 S T 



1775 SOUTH 




^ /WENS 


Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

N orris 
Form Fit Shirts 
Ivy League Slacks 

More FAU 

(Continued from Page 1) 
FAU students will have total 
immersion into intellectual 

Students in the field of educa- 
tion will be whisked into the 
classroom as assistant teachers 
just weeks after their enroll- 
ment. Emphasis will be placed 
on self-evaluation and on a 
sooner, longer, internship. 

An electronically operated 
"learning laboratory" was dem- j 
onstrated for the first time at | 
the conference by Mr. Hal F. 
Riehle, Director of Learning 

Students may go to the li- 
brary, pick up a particular tape, 
inter the booth, insert the tape 
into a slot, push a button and 
view the color-sound film on a 
private television screen. 

Or witli the flick of a wrist, 
a student may "dail in" a 
replay of last weelis lecture nr 
a preview of next weeks and 
view it on a smaller black and 
white screen. 

FAU will have the first 
computer-based university li- 
brary in the world. 

The IBM computer will pro- 
duce information lists, over due 
notices, daily circulation list, 
bibllgraphies, and it wiH budget 

The FAU siaff plans to obtain 
100,000 volumes by Septem- 

ber,'64. Edward Heiliger, Direc- 
tor of the Library and Informa- 
tion Retrival Center, noted that 
it took the University of Illinois 
16 years to collect 105,000 vol- 
■j umes with twice the FAU staff. 
! Following the press confer- 
' ence and lunch the student 
jounalists became part of the 
first guided tour of the FAU 
campus which is under con- 
I Dr. G. Ballard Simmons, 
Dean of Education, directed the 
, group with a portable micro- 
I phone. He led the group through 
I the Learning Laboratories 
Building, the Science Building, 
Library Building, Television- 
Radio Production Building and 
pointed out the Utilities Build 

All five buildings, which are 
to be air-conditioned, will be 
completed by Fall of '64. 

McMurtry Dies 

John J. MeMurtry, 18, a 
freshman at PBTC, passed 
away Sunday afternoon, De- 
cember 1. Dean Paul Glynn 
reported that Jerry, a student 
in good standing, was an 
asthmaHc, but apparently 
died from cardiac conditions. 
The body was transported to 

Students Trip To Captial 

^ . .^^i^^ ^%M-, iifte^ # 

The Beachcomber 

Covers The 


Counseling Deadline 

The day lor counseling 

for a second semester is De- 
cember 19. AH qualified stu- 
dents, regardless of mid- 
semester grades, must be 
counseled before they can regis- 

Students should report to their 
assigned counselor with their 
mid-semester grade roport and 
ger an appointment for coun- 
seling. If no counselor has been 
assigned, report ot the major 
department head. 

Registration is scheduled for 
January 29, 30, and 31. Time 
and date of registration will 
depend on the date of coun- 
seling. Students should check 
the bulletin board after the 
holidays fo their registration 

Any student who makes a 
"T>" or "F" at the end of the 
semester must be recounseled. 

New Beauty . . ■ 

A sidewalk at the west- 
front corner of the So- 
cial Science Building with a 
plant garden adjacent, a shell- 
rock walkway parallel to Con- 
gress Avenue, ramps in front 
of the Social Science Budding 
and at the east side of the 
Nursing wing of the Tech Budd- 
ing are proposed projects for 
Circle K. 

Fred O. Dickinson, Jr., unan- 
nounced candidate for governor, 
was to be guest speaker at the 
fall banquet on December 10. 
Circle K is to honor Lake L>tal, 
county commissioner, Tom 
Fleming, and Dr. Harold C. 
Manor for their contributions to 
PBJC, and Mrs. Jacquehne 
Kennedv, in memory of the late 
President's program for the bet- 
terment of education. 

BEACHCOMBER Thur^vlto-emher 12. mi Psjpe -5 



1 uthor 1,1 -'Ra. , Round tr^ F'-w B ' .< 


If you have l.wn readiiii: ti-i- ( • ■luiun -~:iw\ I i j*' > < n; \cv. >■■ I 
mean I fB-miinciy \i<i\*^ .-n; 1 in'-aii it (i'^^ not pn-fit vit^ 'W 
Ijpnriy wlift!if-r vfiu n-ad ti.i^ (■'•iiiiim or nut, I tiit.iii I am j«i«l 
every w«»k l.y tin' niakcr- <'f Mari^.p' Cicm-tW". !tn4 'a\ 
emolument is nut alftftHl in any way hy the niimlrr I'f ]f-\**: 
who read <ir fail to read tbi- roluiim-an act of (rr>»To«ity 
perfectly oliaractfristir of the luakcr^ t.f Marit-iro, you »o aid 
.-ay if you knew theiu a- I do; I tncan her<" art- toluiCi-oiustf. erav 
at the tr-niple- and full of hoiior- who appn.ticli their ..ft ;t* 
eacerly, ar- dewy-«-ye(i a.- the youriEc-t of practiTioutT- I 'n.i-^xx 
the puriH.~e of the Marll>oro maker- i.- Mnii)ly to fmt ihf \*-^x (A 
all !if,-.-i!jle filter-; hehiiid the ]>e-t of all i¥>^4\if Uietrnr- and 
then go, !iead> high, into the market j4aee with thfir *;tr>^. 
confident tliat the iiiljom s<'n.-* (if ri>?ht and wp^tie, of gi.-i .ind 
had, of worthy and unworthy, whicii i> the natural iR-^tiiift U 
every Amerieiin. will result in a m-nJext return to tl*riiw-l\» 
for their lonti liours and de<Jieate<] lai>or--not. let inf iLi^Kteii to 
add, that money i< 1 .f fir-t iinixjrtjinee t^ > the maker - if Marit « ,r.., ; 
all then? siiui>le men refiuire is l.>lain, f(.i<«i. iii«.t\ i)f 
Marll)oros and the knowledge that they ha\e M-attwvl a I'U .^ 
suii.-hine into the livft. of smoker- ever>-»her«>; if. I s^y. >,,u 
have been reading thi- column, you may renwtuWr tlut l;i-t 
week we started to di.scu,s.^ LTiristrrui.- pfts. 


Ted Buettner (L) and Richard 
McClain examine a copy of the 
Washington Post upon theu: re- 
turn to Florida after travehng 
to Washington D.C. for the 
funeral of former President 
John F. Kennedy. The students 
motored to the capitol city, , 
covering the distance in 1» , 
hours. Ted explained that the 
atmosphere in the Rotunda dur- 
ing the viewing of the casket 
was very solemn. | 

"People fell to their knees 
and prayed" said Buettner. "I 
could not help choking up inside 
when I first saw the casket. 

It was my fu«t genuuie 
realization that John F. Ken- 
nedy was dead." The shidents 
attended the funeral services 

at ArUngton National Ceme- 
tery." Mrs- Kennedy was 
dressed hi black velvet and 
she hardly changed expres- 
sion. I wonder how she tola 
•John-John' and Caroline that 
then- father was dead. 
Our trip was quite an experi- 
ence We all see a little of 
ourselves in the President and 
now he is dead, it kiUs ™; 
thing inside of us personally, 
Ted stated. 

Concert Dec. 15 . . . 

The PBJC Choh- has been 

invited to put on a Christmas 
at the First Christian Church. 
601 Hibiscus Street, West Palm 

This' concert will be sponsored 
by the Unitarian Church and 
wiU include a host of solo and 
ensemble presentations. 

Those participating in vocai 
solo numbers are Dave Cun- 
ningham and Roberta Welier. 
Carolyn Bamett will present a 
flute sdo. 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


Carnations M up ^j^.^^ ^^^j^y, j- 

Roses 2» "P Boutonniere* 35c 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 16 

Fanner's Mark.t - 1200 S. Congress^ Ave. 


Jtat ^W 9^1 


-^^^^^Z Oailv Spaci3! - Compiet. Meal - $^00 

We agre«l, of course, to give (..rtou- of >bdW- to ^^ 
friends and aL.o to as many t.tal ^tran^r- ^ J^tt*. T.xkj 
let us look into s..ime other pits 

If ^0 he will surely appreciate a ^taturtte ..H -^i'"^ 

James K. i oik naa a ■ if hutoolv Mr. FUin*-"-- 

Henry Hurri.mehin.edthe.,i^n.r...ur.hut.^^^^ 

Pierce had a swee M^^mo^ Kllmor.»Bd Mr Fito.« 

j^eventeen jewel., hut 1 rep^it. ir _^ 

al«nehadad.>ckiathest,,.uad >^«^->^ ^^^ ^^^^^ 

was ais.> the fir^t P"^^^^«V*"J/"":'^,7^t,,.r H- - 
hi,toriau.s a.v.ign this distinction to , J-^'^^ "^^^ ^,^„„^ 
ever, it has been ^tai4,shed ^^^^"^Z,^, ,,. 
u-'n tlie first president with ti ti>^rn,.-t4t ^.^ 
ctdWhimlHd Hickory* 

\mpricaTi t hir- .practh. xiuj- 

i< tills wiii-->me little i>*'!n: 

May ;our lumber «* tr gr^^ '"^«^' 
Mm your mi^!'d mrrr 0^1^^. _ 

\ The makers of Marlbon>. «^'»" ^m Uit fu .-s-* 

?, m. column ''''""''■«^^'''' •^^:^„-» uf th. n*^- 
,,-jfh Old -Wax in extendm, «ret-tmf« 


i ■ 
i ■ 



Page 6 

Thursday, December 12, 1963 


Sports Hi-Lites 

byAl Mertz 

This year the Sebring 12-hour 
endurance race will be held on 
Saturday, March 21, from 10 
a.m. to 10 p.m. Also tentatively 
scheduled will be motorcycle 
and stock car races. This should 
prove to be a very Interstlng 
spectacle, with this year's slo- 
gan being, "There's lots more 
in '64." 

. . Mrs. Bauin is looking for girls 
who are interested in being 
officials for women's basketball. 
Anyone interested should con- 
tact Mrs. Baum in office No. 
3 in the gymnasium. They will 
be paid $1.00 per game. 

In the near future you wiU 
see new goal posts on the 
athletic field, which wiU. be used 






■'• ' 




*'rhe Smartest 




You'll Ever 











"We Want 




for both football and soccer. 

..Mr. King would like to con- 
gratulate all the teams in flag- 
tag football this year. He said 
there were no major injuries at 
all this year. This was made 
possible only by improved play- 
er attitudes and better officat- 

ing. Two years ago, there were 
8 major injuries, and last year 
2 people were seriously injured. 
No injuries this year constitute 
a great improvement in 

' If enough male students are 
' interested in "paddleball," it 
j may become an instramural 
I sport. "Paddleball" is much like 
handball, except that the play- 
ers use paddles instead of their 
hands. This interesting new 
sport will be played in the gym 
with the time being announced 
at a later date.Any one interest- 
ed in this sport should sign up 
In office No. 2. 

The Tradewinds winner of the women's volleyball title. 

Front Row (L-R) Diane Brown, Louise McLester, Brenda 

Patriani. Back Row (L-R) Anne Sanders, Irene Suokan, 

Linda Bourland, Linda Gillette. 

Photo by Phil Ecker 

Women's Basketball Swings Into Action 

Women's Basketball got off to 
a good start with the Trade- 
winds defeating the Explorers 
1 23-3 1. 

Two games were played on 
December 5, with the Scalers 
defeating the Tradewinds (16 ID 
In the 1st. In the other game, 
La Mellleurs defeated Thi Del 
by the resounding score of 24- 

The six teams are composed 
of the following: The Explorers 
and the Scalers are made up 
of Dental Hygiene Students and 
the Tradewinds are made up of 
the Independents. The La Mel- 
lleurs are made up of Phi Beta 
Kappa. The Thi Del Social Club. 
The last club is a team com- 
prised of Tri Omega Pledges. 

100% Air-Conditioned 

For All Your 

Shopping Needs 



1 A.M. til 1 P.M. 


Phone 965-4377 










Knights Lick Sig's 

The Knights, soccer king pins 
for the last two years won their 
third straight intramural soccer 
championship with a decisive 5- 
1 victory over Chi Sig. 

The Knights controlled the 1st 
half as they scored 2 goals. The 
first goal was scored by Randy 
Medford after ten minutes had 
passed. Dave Tatum scored the 
second with only 3 minutes left 
to go in the first half. 

■The second half was no differ- 
ent as Dave Tatum scored his 
second goal with 2 minutes 
gone. The Knights added two 
more goals as Sev Loeffler and 
Jesus Vaslequez scored. Chi Sig 
got on the scoreboard in the 
waning minutes of play. 

Sport scope 

By Don Gilchrest 

The largest pi-oblem of the intramural program 
this year has been the unsportsmanlike conduct of 
some of the participants. 

This editor knows from personal experience, that 
a person can tend to be over emotional. The emotions 
and tempers of a person do not belong in any sports 

A person who shows his emotion in this way is 
a detrement to himself. A person like this is also 
detrement to the team. The conduct of an individual 
could cause his team's disqualification from further 

The purpose of the intramural program is for 
organizations and individuals to enjoy sports competi- 
tion. It deems only reasonable not to argue with the 
officials. Also, obnoxious comments are out of place 
on the playing field. With any such action the person 
loses two virtues which are valuable to himself. They 
are the respect and dignity of others. The athletic 
staff, friends and spectators lose all respect they have 
for the person. A player must maintain his dignity 
at all times. 

If the teams that have shown some poor sportsman- 
ship would follow the example of TKL and Circle K, 
this would be a much bettojr program. 

This editor would like to single out a few individuals 
who have conducted themselves in a show of good 
sportsmanship. Hats off to: Fred Mayer of Chi Sig, 
Sandy Bruce of Chi Sig, Doug DeVous of Chi Sig, 
Errol Higgs of the Misfits, and Al Franklin of Circle 
K. If all other participants in the intramural program 
would follow these examples good sportsmanship would 
produce keen, clean competition in all sports. 

The banning of Chi Sig proves my fact even more 
that a few bad tempers cause hardship for the entire 

Wake DP and show initiative and better sportsman- 

Men's V.B. 

! The first week of I-R volleyball 
I for men saw the following 

games : 

Tuesday Dec, 3. 
; Misfits over Huns 15-4, 15-9 

TKL over Circle K 15-2, 15-4 
Tornadoes over PHi Da Di 15-2, 

Flintstones over Circle K 17-15, 
8-15, 15-6 

Wednesday Dec, 4 

Tornadoes over Huns 15-2, 15-4 

TKL over Phi Da Di 13-15, 15-8, 


Misfits over 

Tornadoes 15-7, 15-12 

TKL over Huns 16-14, 7-15, 16-14 


over Phi Da Di 3-15, 

15-2, 15-2 



3 1.000 

Misfits . . 

2 1.000 


.... 2 1.000 


2 1 .667 

Curcle K 

2 .000 

Huns .... 

3 000 

Phi Da Di 

3 .000 

lTrade\vinds Cop 
' Volleyball Title 

■ Play began Mon., Dec. 2 i-ith 

' a Ramc between tho' Trade- 

' winds; a team ot independents. 

' and the Kxploreis; a team of 

' Dental Hygionists, in whi'^h the 

i Tradewinds came out on top (23- 

Two games weie played 
Thurs., Dec. 5th, with the Sca- 
lers defeating the Tradewinds 
(16 11) in a hard fought match 
of skill. Also Thursday, La 
Meilleurs; the Phi Beta Kappa 
team, downed Thi Del with a 
.sma.shing victory (24-01. 

Sebastian Cabot, team mem- 
ber of "Stump the Stars" on 
the CBS Television Network, left 
school in London at age 14 to 
become a garage helper. 

Ribar First In 
Archy Tourney 

The nine entries in men's arch- 
ery started with a practice 
round at 4:00 p.m. on Tuesday, 
Dec. 3rd. Shooting continued 
through Thurs. Dec. 5th with 
four ends (6 arrows to an end) 
being shot from the 50, 40, & 30 
yd. lines in that order. The high- 
est score at the end of the three 
days won and in the event of a 
tie, the number of hits was the 
determining factor. 

Places were as follows: 

1st Joseph R. Ribar 273 pts. 

2nd Duke KeUer 234 pts, 

3rd Bill Janson 224 pts. 



No. Congress Ave. - Lake Worth 
JU 5-6255 

Dinner Menu 

$1 00 

Chicken Livers 
Pork Chop or Veal Cutlets 

Cube steak 

Sea Food 

open 7 days till 10 P.M. 


Sigs Banned In Questionable Decision 

The Knights capped their third consecutive soccer 
championship downing the Chi Sig's. Front row (L-R) Jim 
Duche, Sev Leoffler, Jesus Velasquez, Leonard Devine 
Dave Tathum, Bob Lawson. Back Row (L-K) Brad 
Whetstone, Russ Wilson, Chuck Harris, Wayne Rickerds, 

Bob Medford, Bill Wiles. u d k ^^ i ■■. 

' Photo bv Bob Molonan 

The Beachcomber will work 
together with SGA in bringing 
the true aspects of an Interco- 
llegiate Sports Program to 
this Junior College. 

In this series of articles the 
Beachcomber will report the 
Pros and Cons of the Interco- 
llegiate Sports Program. 

These articles wiU contain 
the Pros and Cons: of money 
spent, effects of the IntercoU' 
egiate Sports on the Intramu 
ral Program, space available 
for the athletic events, trans 
portation problems, and 
numerious other stories. 

The articles will be pub 
lished starting with the Febru- 
ary issues of the Beachcomb-n 
er. I 

The Beachcomber will state i 
its view as the series progr 

Editor', note: For editorial comment on the Cht Siff ban«I,.ff, 

rZ Sporte Scoup by Don Gilch^, '^^'^^^^JZi^ou 
and an eflitorial by Bon Johnson, 'Comber Editorto-Chiel, on 

page two. 

The Chi Sig's have been banned from Intra-Mural sports 
remainder of the semester by the PBJC PB Department 
and the 1 and R Hoard for unsportsmanlike conduct. 



„. a recent soccer game 
against the Knights (in which 
the Knights defeated the Chi 
Sig's 5-1 to win their third con- 
secutive soccer champsionsWp) 
two members of the Sig team 
were ejected from the game for 

game for 'roughness- 

Following the game James 
King, of the PBJC athletic de- 
partment, handed Chi Sig presi- 
dent Duke Keller a letter in- 
forming the prexy that the Clii 
Sig's were to be eliminated 

from the intramural picture un- 
til basketball activities start 
spring semester. Tlie letter 
cited unsportsmanlike conduct 
and sideline liarra-ssmeiit by Chi 
Sig observers as reasons for the 

Even though the club is 
banned from participating in 
intramurals certain members 
are being allowed to sign with 
other teams. Not more than two 
members may sign up with any 
one team. 

BEACHCOMBER December n_Page 7 

The Chi Sigs (above) lost the soccer title 5-1 to the 
Knights. Also they were banned from Intramurals for 
questionable sportsmanship. First Row (L-R) Phil Adams, 
Wayne Saxon, Fred Mayer, Bernie Grail, John McElroy. 
Top Row (L-R) Joe Kirby, Jay Groover, Frank McElroy, 
Rann Thomas, John Larsen, Ron FuUwood, Doug Devps. 

Photo by Bob Molonan 






'No Comments' 

(Continued from Page 2 ) 

It has come to their defense, 
publicized their accomplish- 
ments. We shall continue this 
policy and we wiU always be 
guided by the Journalistic Ci'eed 
even though the PE department 
gave this writer a big fat "no 
comment" when asked to clari- 
fy their decision in banning the 
Chi Siff's from intra murals. 

When I first heard of the Chi 
Sig banning I went to Mrs. 
Elisabeth Erling, Chairman of 
the Home Economics, Health, 
and Physical Education Depart- 
ment, for a statement of clarifi- 
cation. I had three questions in 
my notebook to ask Mrs. Erl; 
ing: 1. Why were the Chi Sig's 
banned from intra murals? 2. 
Why, possibly, was the entire 
club banned because of the 
actions of only a few members? 

3. Why was the entire club 
banned but the members were 
being allowed to sign up with 
other teams and continue partic- 
ipation? Mrs. Erling gave no 
comment concerning the ban- 

"No comments" never made 
a newspaper news, never clari- 
fied decisions nor explained a 
situation. "No Comments" are 
slaps in tlie face to the Journal- 
istic Creed. 


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rage 8 Thursday, December 12, 1963 


The above people all shown prior to the banquet honoring 
U.S. Senator Spessard L. Holland. They are, l-r: Professor 
Joseph Payne, Senator Holland, Pat Stone, student, and 
Robert E. McAllister, student. 

Demos Present 
Orlando Banquet; 
Writer Attends 

A recent political educational 
program was offered by the 
Democratic party in Orlando. 
It's function was designed for 
Democratic party participation, 
but was open to student observ- 

Two studoiits, members of 
the Political Union, in addition 
to iVIr. Payne, the faculty advis- 
or ti) the Union, took advantas:e 
of this educational and informa- 
tive event. The convention over 
a weekend in October, lasted for 
two days and included two 
banquets and one seminar on 

politics. ,. ,, , 

Botli banquets were 

addressed by distinguislied 
speakers, Tlie Saturday after'- 
noon spealcer was Dr. Carloton, 
a political science professor- 
emeritus of the University of 

The evening and feature ban- 
quet was addressed by Florida's 
own senior senator, Spessard L. 
Holland. Senator Holland, a 
man of great patience and un- 
derstanding, relinquished to our 
disposal at least an hour before 
and after the ovening dinner. 

Mrs. W. H. Proctor presents a scholarship check to Wat.wn 
B. Duncan HI "in appreciation." 

Phold l)y Mort ICjivc 

With This Ad 




On 10th East of The Trail 
7:00!00p.m. 965-3668 

Duncan Scholarship 

The members of Watson B. 
Duncan's "Adventures in Learn- 
ing" literature lecture class in 
Palm Beach have donated a two 
hundred dollar scholarship fund 
in honor of Mr. Duncan. 

The scholarship to bo known 
as the Watson Duncan Scholar- 
ship, will go to a student ma- 
joring in English. The plan is 
to present the award annually. 

Mrs. W. H. Proctor, the 
hostess of the weekly lecture 
series, presented Mr. Duncan 
the scholarshij) check and 
said, "In appreciation for tlic 
joy, inspiration, and knowl- 
edge whieli you bring to us 
eacli Wednesday afternoon." 
The scholarship will be 
awarded the second semester. 
Any English major may apply 
to Mr. Duncan between now and 
the second semester. All Eng- 
lish majors are eligible. 







"hvcrylhiiif! Jar ihr offirf" 



Physiology is the science 
which deals with the functions 
of living organisms. 

PH0NESTE3 72>'3 0RtE ?4193 

"40" FATHOM 






Students Give To Leukemia 




specializing in lloagies 

''A meal within itself" 


Heroes, Vanguards, call them 

what you like. We call them Hoagies 


Open Letter From Prexy 

(Continued from Page 3) 
meeting on December 13 
at 10:00 a.m. in the audi- 

I am pei'sonally asking 
YOU as a Fresiiman to 
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aid me in tlie propo-sed 

projects you may feel are 

So until December 13, 
keep plugging. 

Kirk Middleton 
Freshman Class 

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Million Dollar Package 
On PBJC Doorstep 


A 21/2 million dollar Ciiristmas 
pacloge was delivered to the 
door of PBJC recently but we 
wtU have to wait awhile to see 
what's inside. 

Palm Beach JC received $2, 
400,000 when the recent Bond 
Issue was passed by the citi- 
zens of Florida. According to 
Dr. Harold C. Manor, President 
of PBJC, a survey team from 
several consultant enterprises, 
will visit the campus "sometime 
in January to examine possible 
ways and means to put the 
money to its best use." 

"Presently we have many 
lentative plans," Dr. Manor 
evplained in a recent interview. 
"We won't know anything defi- 
nite until all consultant reports 
are reviewed." Dr. Manor, how- 
ever, said that "The addition to 
the gym, the sewage, surface 
draining and road improvement 
programs will certainly be com- 
pleted by next September." 
The gym is currently half the 

size that was initially planned. 
Included in the gym addition 
are tentative plans to double the 
size of dressing room space, 
intramural offices, lecture 
rooms, rest rooms, showers, and 
the present activity area. The 
cost of the additions is esti- 
mated to be $250,000. An esti- 
mated $50,000 athletic field pro- 
gram is also in the planning 

Additions to the Technical 
Building, Administration Build- 
ing, Dental Building, are being 
planned. Nursing building. Busi- 
ness building, and English build- 
ing improvements are in the 
drawing board stage. Also a 
study hall addition to the library 
is planned. 

If money permits, after some 
of the more important things 
are completed, a swimming pool 
and mall arc being planned for 
the wide open space between 
the auditorium and the Tech 

The Music building will be- 
come a new lounge. The current 

cafeteria - lounge is to be a 
cafeteria only. The music lx)X, 
bulletin boards, etc. will be 
talcen to the new lounge. The 
present Music building is to 
have an addition, plus a patio, 
and a few other extras to add 
to the comfort of students and 

A teaching resources building 
which will house classrooms, 
closed circuit television, and 
other audio-visual equipment is 
being tentatively planned. Dr. 
Manor explained that if we 
decide to build the teaching 
resources building "it will mean 
that other things will have to 
wait awhile." The building is on 
the drawing board now and is 
circular in shape. 

Di". Manor ventured to say 
that "all plans will be com- 
pleted by late summer of 

There is nothing quite lil^e a 
late arriving Christmas pacitage 
... especially one worth 2]^ mil- 

VOL. XXIV. N ^T^ FXi:^;^iiX557U^^i5FcOLLE GR December^9J96_3 

Christmas Message 

On behalf of the SGA may 
I extend sincerest wishes for 
the Holiday Season. May the 
blessing of Christmas and 
promises of the New Year 
be yours. It is our hope that 
you en,ioy the happiest Holi- 
day Season ever. 

Pi-esident SG.4 

Comber Message 

.4hove all the hustle and 
bustle of Clu-istmas, looms 
the true spirit of this cov- 
eted time . . . Peace On 
Earth and Good Will To- 
ward Men .... 

Have a wonderful Christ 
mas and a very happy New 
Year ; 

The Beachcomber Staff 

Ron Johnson. 


Dr. Samuel Bot.osto (B) P'fX'/eXcVtioS Sfde" 

Li ^;t\.'S:;Lrs'^SS. '-Ss°- senator 
Fred 0. "Bud" Dickinson. 

'Rashomon' On Scene; 
Drama Dept. Toils 

The Drama Department will 
hearald ttie new year with the 
January production of "Rasho- 
mon". "the second play of the 
college season. 

Adapted from a Japanese play 
of long ago. the oriental play 
features a murder and the ac- 
counts of those who witnessed 

The exotic atmosphere of the 
deep forest at the gieat Rasho- 
mon gate in Kyoto will be 
emphasized in tlie set designed 
bv Gloria Chepens, under the 
supervision of Mr. Peter 'Ur- 

The part of the Wife is taken 
by Joanna Gilbuena. The roles 
of the Husband and Bandit are 

filled by Jim McAllister and 
Dewey Parkw. The M»thor Is 
played by Eobin GnmAtnn- J"? 
Murray fills the role of the 
Priest. Tbe role of th** Deputy 
is taken by Jim Beniuuii. 

It i'dkes a crew larger than 
the cast to run the show wrfl. 
BiU Knapp will be stage manag- 
er and Jill Foreman will rbttre- 
ograph the role of the Medium 
Assisting Mr. Sargent with the 
atmospheric Ughting are Carol 
Louks and Art Schleuter. Bob 
Lvdiard is m chargt- of proper 
ties. Costume designer will b*< 
Anne EUt-n Quincev and the 
s<iund assistant wiU br Terra 
Kane. Mar\ Nemac is in charge 
•f the programs 

Circle K Honors Guests 
At Annual Fall Banquet 

Chi Sigs Win Festival 

The first Christmas Festival 
of Sports tool< place at PtSJt. 
last Sunday afternoon on ho 
athletic field coordinated by tne 
ISCC board. 

In the first game TKL b^it 
Alpha Fidelphia, l^'^- P'" ^^ 
Di lost to Chi Sig, 1813. The 
clianipionship game was won tt.A 

Chi Sig, over TRL. lab. A 
trophy was presented to Cbi 

Thi Del and Philo played to 
a otandstiU in the first powder 
puff game. Tri O beat Thi Dei 
in tlie final minutes ol tneii 

game, 7-6. 

The semi-formal Christmas 
dance, which was planned for 
December 19, has been post- 
poned until January, said Duke 
Keller president of ISCC. voi- 
in<^ for the queen however is 
to continue through Thursday, 
December 19. The winner will 
be announced after the Christ- 
mas holidays. Queen candidates 
aie Carole Gerwe, Tri O: Janice 
McLaughlin, Philo; and Chip- 
munk Harris, Thi Del. Inde- 
pendents and social club mem- 
bers are urged to vote for the 
ISCC queen. 

Bowl Games 
And Predictions 


Sports Editor 

During the Christmas vaca- 
tion the football fans of the 
nation will be treated to seven 
major bowl games. 

The Liberty Bowl Game wiU 
show to the nation two of the 
powers from the South, ^tes.s^ 
sippi State will tangle with the 
North Carolina State eleven. 
Mississippi State should wm by 
two touchdowns. 

The Bluebonnet Bowl game in 
Houston will pit. the rugged 
defense of Louisiana Sla^e 
against Baylor University .The 
Baylor Beare will wm by at 
least ten points. 

The Gator Bowl on Dec. -& 
^,iU feature the University of 
North Carolina against the high 
flving Falcons of the Air Force 
Academy. The Tar Heels behind 

News Editor 

Fred 0. "Bud" Dicidnson, Jr., 
unannounced candidate for gov- 
ernor of Florida, was the spe- 
cial guest of honor at the Circle 
K's Annual Fall Banquet, at- 
tended by over 100 local Kiwa- 
nians. Circle K, K-ette mem- 
bers and their guests recently 
at the PBJC Student Center. 

Speaking on Developing Indi- 
vidual Dignity, Dickinson said, 
"The basic difference between 
our country and others is the 
Dpportunity to develop individu- 
al dignity." ^jHont nf 

Ron Morrison, president ol 
PBJC Circle K Intemation^, 
presided at the banquet. The 
invocation was given by JacK 
Enos, treasurer of Circle K. 

AI Franklhi, vice president ®l 
Ch-cle K. introduced Bob S5el- 
man, president of Soutteide 
Riwanis, the sponsoring club: 
Col Bob Harris, U. Governor 
of the l«h Division of Klwanis 
Intema"Honal; and Rudy S»0; 
herine chah-man of Cu-ele n 
Smmittee for the l«h Mvi- 

thTfoTe passing of Junior Edge 
,,iU win by at least three 

^NW Years Day wUI provide 
football entertainment all day 
as the four major bowLs vm 
be presented on T\'. 

The K«se Bowl will pit ^ 
fniversitv of lUinois ajfauts* the 
iniversiti- of Washington Hjuk- 
kies. The Fighting Ulhu. with 
Dick Butkus, will **«*' ,**" 
much defease for the Hoskies. 
This i-ditor wai string sUong 
with Illinois to win by thirteen 

The Cotton Bowl will probably 
be the bt^st game ot the ^> 
when the University of Ttxas 

Awards were presented by Dr. 
Samuel Botosto. adviser of Cxr- 
cle K to: ^ . 

Mrs. J»cqi»toe KMMirfy. w 
honor of the late Pre&idejst s 
exemplifiaition of uidividual 
dignity and fw his service to 

County C»nuniiSB*iBer L»l» 
Lytal fcr outstandjig com- 
munity service and service 
to Palm Beach J mux CoUege 

Tliomas S. Flemi"!;. *^-' 
former state chairman of the 
Citizen's for FTonda s Future, 
for distinguished public serMCe 
and work on \be state college 
bond issue. 

State Sen- Fred D- "B»d' 
Diekinsoa for distiaguished pub- 
lic service 

Br. HawW t • 34*^' f*** 
ident of PBJC. Iw outstand- 
ing educational leadership 

All honorees wiU be placwl on 
the roU d hooortr-y rrk^.fsers 
for 1963 M Each «.aj prr«^ited 
with miniature ret'lica of the 
Circle K Intematioiial Fr«iOocn 

"Angles *ith the Mid»iupme« o£ 
Navy- Navy sbo«M m by five 

^* Sugar Bc*Iwaisho* tie 

natK« tw« ot the P?r" ^ 
the Southeastern Cuttt«;n«cev 

Mississippi v««i« Aia«*™* ."l 
Miss will wxB b> at kM* three 

^*m> 30th axuiMl Oraoe*- Bcrwl 

sock-em g*w brt««« t»w m 
and ^ath ranlced t«mt« la ibe 
Stk« TV AubuiB rn.vrrsi^ 

TSeers »nd the Vm\<fm'-y « 

5S^wtu ^^%::'-.% 

v.orks this >eaf TTsr ^rne 
>hL.dd b»- 8 ck*f -« «j* 
kebrasita winnrng b> ork- touch- 





Page 2 

Thuraday. December 19 1963 BEACHCO MBER 

The Cellar Door 

All The Way To Media, Pa. 
By Ron Johnson 


In just a few hours I board 
an airliner bound for Media, 
Pennsylvania ... homo for 

Last night I packed all my 
long sleeve shirts, an empty 
check book and a little Florida 
sunshine into a suit case and 
I'm rarin' to go. 

Something tells mo I'm going 
to be in for quite a shock when 
I step off the idane at Philadel- 
phia International Airiwrt. It's 
hard to believe that snow is 
actually falling in the North as 
I sit here in shcxt sleeve weath- 
er. I'm sure, however, that I 
will become a strong believer 
when that Erst icy blue wind 
cuts through me. 

Media is a real New England- 
ish type town with red brick 

roads, crazy street names, old 
stone houses, and some real 
nice down-to-earlh people with 
all kinds of different accents. 

Our home is just down a 
narrow, windings, iTce-lined road 
from the Hunt Club where it 
is not uncommon t« see red- 
coated hiuiters mount horses, 
set a pack of fox lioinids loose, 
blow a bug^le and pillop off into 
the distance in search of a fox. 
I live on Dog Kennel Koa'd. 
Tradition has it tluit ihe fox 
hounds used to be kenneled 
where our lionic now siaiids. 
Thats no great distinction but 
you shouUl see sonic of th o 
expressions when 1 tell people 
my address — "Vou live iu 
a what? ' 

Christmas vacation should be 




A Merry Christmas 

A Happy New Year 
- ..«.^» f^C)m your 



tremendous. Ray Charles will 
be in town. I'm going to a New 
Years live party at a Country 
Club, and an office parly the 
night after I arrive. CYou can't 
beat those office parties!) 

But the best thing about 
Christmas vacation will bo din- 
ner time with the family with 
Motn at the controls. After 
being subjected to my rebel 
room mate's so-called "southern 
cooking" Mom's good old north- 
ern steaks will look ever-so- 

On Christmas morning in the 
North, you look out the window 
and clianccs are snow will blan- 
ket (he ground. A dim snn 
Rlistens off tlie barren ice- 
covered limbs of (all trees. A 
big warm fire glows in the 
firephu^e. You really feel tlie 
spirit of Christmas, 

I hope the plane is on time, 
I'm goin' home! 

By Chris Philips . . . 

Room At The Top Of The Stairs 

I'll Never Sell Cigarettes 

Some may have wondered 
about my last article, though 
quite frankly, I can't understand 
the confusion. 1 thought I was 
most explicit and concise, and 
was generally pleased with my- 
self until a friend approached 
me and said how much she 
enjoyed my treatise, but asked 
me to please explain it. Well, 
you can imagine my chagrin 
and Indignation. 

I must confess the title lacks 
fi bit of imagination but I got 
it from a good source. Many 
years ago, a greatsage, Tom 

Exclusive Interview With Rudolph 

'Comber Staff 

I found the herd of Santa 
Claus' famous reindeer lounging 
around tlie village cafeteria dur- 
ing thoif coffee lif(!ak. Immedi- 
ately I spotted Rudolph with his 
i-ed beak brigluly shining, lean- 
ing against a tree sci'alching his 
hoofs on a rock. The other 
reindeer wore doing what nor- 
ma! dcH'r do at "break time,"; 
nibbling on bark candy bars and 
smoking liclien cigarettes. 

Rudolph was glad to see me 
and nlforc'd to show me around 
Santa's busy North Pole Vil- 
lage. I was told that I could 
not see Santa Claus as ho was 
away for tiu,' day seal hunting. 

"Actually," rasped Rudolph, 
"We doei- air fed up to hoi'e 
over Claus' work policies." 
"Do you realize that we have 
been hauling him and his clum- 
sy sled lor over 300 yc;ars 
without a raise?" 

"There's been talk of a slfilce 
this Christmas," Rudolph 

blurted. "Alter all, some of us 
are getting along in years like 
Dancer and Prancer who don't 
have enough for their pension." 
"We're only reindeer you know 
and pickings have been slim." 
(Rudolph's nose glowed an an- 
gry red, casting a furious glow 
over the snow.l 

"Would you like to see the 
sloigh?" Rudolph asked. It was 
inside a special quonset hut and 
numerous dwarfs wcva at work 
polishing and cleaning it until 
it gleamed like silver. "Many 
people," Rudolph said, "don't 
realize that before every Christ- 
mas, we decir have to put in 
overtime sharpening the blades 
on the sleigh with our antlers 
so they will bo wind resistant." 
"A few weeks ago we asked 
Claus for some No. 8 sandpaper 
to makt> the job easier, and lie 
ignored us." 

"We reindeer have a h'adition 

of pride and we can't stand 

being humiliattid by Claus' pi;l- 

ty demands." "That's why we 

cont'd on page ,3 

I^chr, advised me to plagiarize, 
plagiarize: never let the page 
evade your eyes: and so I 
adopted, shall we say, the title 
which caught .so many eyes and 
brought me fame and fortune. 

In case you hadn't noticed, 
my style is a complication of 
Max Shulman, my idol, and 
Lewis Carroll, also my idol. Or 
maybe I flatter myself? I may 
never sell a pack of cigarettes, 
or go down a rabbit hole, but 
I do fill up space that would 
otherwise be devoted to those 
dreary, little trifles, such as 
'Sebastian Cabot, team member 
of "Stump the Stars" on the 
CBS television network, who left 
school in London at age 14 to 
become a garage helper'. Ho, 

I like to write, love to see 
my name in print and read my 
own articles. Some people have 
ulcers, I have a big ego which 
I constantly feed. 

On parting, God rest ye merry 
gentlemen; Christmas is upon 
us and have a "happy." 



of Palm Beach Junior College 

Wijihosi You A 
ME lilt Y rilKISTMAS 

'Comber Staff 

Christmas beauties will maki; 
merry this season wearing par- 
ty dresses in pasted pin -stripe. 
Also being fashioned for tlie 
holidays are the big, bulky 
swea1(^i's made ol mohair or 
candy stripcjs. Tailored skirts 
(hat have a "look-at-me-look" 
arc popular. Hair-dos that givo 
the smooth sleek look are still 
being featured for the holi- 

il<iwelry being worn this 
month is trimmed with glitter, 
gold, and glad tidings. Never a 
Christnia.s without the 
fashion world having many 
acicessorics in firc«'racker red. 
Unless this color becomes you, 
it would be more fashionable to 
use the pretty pastels that are 
now on display in the stores. 
Ifave (he holiday spirit hy wear- 
ing the styles that have a 
deliciously feminine look. 

Merry Christmas and A Happy New Year 





Holiday Spirit On Campus; 
StuiJents Head For Home 


Associate Editor 

The feeling of Christmas is all 
about us, from the JC campus 
to the downtown streets; from 
the individual greetings to the 
warm friendly gatherings. 

Campus organizations wishing 
to pass the Christmas spirit on 
to others, have been working 
hard on various drives in the 
past few weeks. 

All the religious groups 
banded together to put on a 
clothes drive just before 
Thanksgiving. The clothes were 
given to the Salvation Army and 
■wiU be distributed for Christ- 

Circle-K and K-Ettes joined 
ranks on a toy drive, collecting 
some 65 toys. The gilts were 
packed in boxes and sent to a 
Methodist Orphanage in Enter-, Fla. 

The Foreign Language Club 
has been on a campaign prepai - 
ring "Baskets for the Needy," 
which will also be distributed 
during the holidays. 

The Christmas season sparks 
joyous celebration and several 
groups are gathering for small 
informal parties. 

Dec. 14, the faculty office 
staff, custodial staff, and their 
families celebrated with a din- 
ner. Santa Claus was on hand 
to see that all the children 
received gifts. 

The Mature Students honored 
their teachers at the annual 
Christmas Party Dec. 16, during 
the break. Refreshments and 
seasonal greeting were shared 

The Christmas spirit sur- 
rounds us as we walk the 
campus. Friends shout "Merry 
Christmas," and groups discuss 
future parties. Shimmering holi- 
day decorations from the art 
classes hang from the art build- 
ing and individual classrooms 
sport festive bulletin boards. 

Downtown, the streets are 
lined with Santas, angels, and 
wreaths on every light pole. 

Inside the stores, soft holiday 
music plays and shoppers rush 
about selecting gifts for friends 
and family. Here and there a 
Santa can be seen surrounded 
by children. 

Scattered throughout the com- 
munity, churches present the 
true meaning of Christmas with 
displays of nativity scenes. Or- 
ganists practice the "Messiah" 
and favorite hymns for the 
holiday services soon to come. 

Tomorrow the doors ot 
PBJC close and the holiday 
vacation begins. Students will 
rush to their homes, with as far 
away as New Jersey and Penn- 
sylvania and many as close as 
Lake Worth. Wherever you're 
going, the Beachcomber would 
like to take this opportunity to 
wish you a very Merry Christ- 
mas and Happy New Year. 

Interview Con't 

(Continued from Page 2) 

formed a union;" "Amalgam- 
ated Antlers Association, Veni- 
son Local, 562." 

The next stop on the excursion 
was the gigantic workshop cas- 
cading into the horizon as far as 
I could see. Rudolph got a 
clearance pass for me so f could 
get in. What I saw was impres- 
sive. Hundreds of thousands of 
bearded dwarfs leaning over 
rows and rows of workbenches 
fashioning the millions of ingen- 
ious toys that would delight 
children everywhere ■ 

I asked Rudolph if the dwarfs 
were sometimes dissatisfied 
over working conditions like 
the reindeer. "No," snorted Ru- 
dolph, "and for one good rea- 
son;" "They can't get jobs 
easily except maybe in the 
circus and most of the ch-cuses 
are way down south in Flori 

"Besides, Claus seems to fa- 
vor the dwarfs all the time, 
for instance, last Christmas, 
Claus gave them expensive gifts 

such as shaving kits and elec- 
tric blankets." "What did we 
get?" "Nothing but cheap red 
ribbons to wrap around our 
necks; how cute of him." It 
must have cost the fat man all 
of ten cents!" 

"Things had better get better 
or else old Claus is going to 
have to carry his sleigh on his 
back Chistmas Eve." "He 
could hire a dog team but they 
can't fly like we can." "Our job 
is a highly skilled trade and not 
every buck out of the woods can 
handle it." 

Rudolph led me from the 
workshop area toward the living 
quarteis. Atwut ten thousand 
concrete apartments lined the 
streets of the village. "Did you 
know" Rudolph continued, "that 
Claus charges us rent for these 
"fire-traps?" "He even charges 
extra during the season, and 
shuts off the electricity at nine 
at night which gripes the heck 
out of us because we miss the 
good television shows." 

"Santa can be a real right 
guy if he wants to." Rudolph 
reflected. "But near Christmas 
his ulcers give him trouble so 
he takes it out on us." "I'm 
optimistic that Santa will listen 
to reason and settle these prob- 

"Say, where did you say you 
were from? PALM BEACH 
my best wishes for the holidays, 
YOU ALL," neighed Rudolph- 

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Young nien wearing grievrjus 
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haven't read the bulh-fin txiard 
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for physii-a! fxammaiK** pntv 
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Page 4 

Thursday, December 1 9. 1963 BEACHCOMBER 

Christmas Editorial 

Editorial Writer 

We have once again arrived at our annual colobration o£ 
the ^.h of Jesus Cifrist and I am sure that we are aU hasten^ 
i„g in pious preparation to honor his name. For example, the 
iLs have been promoting Christmas since October, but tlu. ., 
of course, only a genuine display of affection and recognition foi 
Christ not a commercialized. money-mal<ing scheme. One oi 
the things I have noticed more than anything else in tins season 
of good will is the profuse flow of brotherly love that I suppose 
is stimulated by the very thought of Christmas; the pat.'ons 
of the various shops push and shove each other around wiU 
more enthusiasm and vigor, they argue with one another and 
with the clerks more vociferously tlian u.sual, and, in general, 
show their enthusiasm to revere Christ. Of course, .' e reasoning 
behind their aclions can only be explained by their groat lov(> 
for Christ and their desire to show him how well one person 
can out purchase another, a satisfactory test of devotion. 

Observe, for example, a liquor store a day or two before 
Christmas and evaluate what you see, A mass of distempered 
humanity will appear before your eyes and you may reel in 
disgust or you may simply watch with amusement, depending 
upon your temperament. Don't be alarmed, for these pcop'o are 
merely preparing to drink a toast to Jesus Christ on his birth- 
day, much the same as they would drink to anyone else. 

The Fourth Wise Man 

The story has been told by 
many far more eloquent and 
erudite than I. Tlie stable, the 
crowded Inn, the bright star on 
high and the Three Wise Men 
who came with frankincense 

and myrrh. II is the story that 
pfofounclly moved the world and 
has changed the outlook and 
action of men for 2000 
But I hav(; often wondered It 

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MON. thru SAT. 

10 A.M. 'til 10 P.M. 

in that crowded town of Bethle- 
hem, where lliere were no quar- 
ters and thousands roamed 
about, whether or not there 
might have been a fourth wise 

Tlie three who came to pay 
homage to tlie now baby, born , 
King of the Jews, had crossed 
two continents, borne precious 
gifts befitting the world's most 
important ov<>, and W(!re im- 
moi-talized in llic pug(>s of the 
Bible, in I he minds of men and 
in tlie fable and folklore of 
count less p<'oples and cultures. 
Tlieir notoriety was (earned by 
the uniqueness of their achieve- 
ment and llieir refusal to be 
lurn(!d l)aek at many a stop. 

If he were there, no one 
knows of him. No one but God 
iiimself. There i.s no note in 
history for him, no Hall of 
Fame, no place at all. But il 
liie leans filled his eyes, and 
if lie fell to ills knees in fear 
and amazement as his three 
bn>thrc>n did inside — then 
indeed liis place in heaven must 
be witii tlie otlw'r three. 

If Clirlstnias brings to each 
of us no othcn- message than a 
possibility of a fourth wise man, 
then we can be content. For il 
will lead us quickly to realize 
that we cannot measure our 
f(;llow man by his wealth, or 
fume, or place in histoi-y. For 
we may not know of his good 
works, or his devotion, or his 
personal inspiration. We Imow 
not ills name, or' his color, or 
his creed. We cannot but look 
at each of our follow men and 
say, perhaps tliere is the fourth 
wisti man, ciiosen not for his 
eartlily talents or possessions, 
))Ut instead in the wonderous 
ways of tiie Lord - for what 
is (ieep inside him. 

(Tills Cliristmas mossago Ik 
icprinted from Contact, the 
employee publication of the New 
tlngland Kl<>ctric System. The 
tutllior is Herbert R. Waite, 
(liccctor uf public relations and 
editor of (Contact. 

Santa Clous On Every Corner 

'Comber Slaff 

How many children actually 
believe in Santa Glaus any- 
more? II seems to mo that as 
I grow older, my belief in Saint 
Nick dwindles sadly. I speak 
from a small store of expei'i- 
ence. My young next door 
neiglibors, age 21/2 and 5, are 
firm advocates of the Christmas 
Spirit and all other aspects of 
it. But I am vehemently against 
a Santa Claus on every street 
corner, in all department stores 
and even in tlie local butcher 
sliop. How do parents explain 
this repetition to their vulnera- 
ble childr-en? II is a gross error, 
which the American iDusiness- 
men .are committing, to over- 
play and commereialize a holi- 
day that has lost so very much 
of "its spiritual value. I am told 
that two generations ago, people 
baked cookies and candy, made 
hand sewn clothes, and trimmed 
the trees with popcorn string.s, 
craniierries etc; that is, real 

What will the advertising 
agencies arrange next? Mrs. 
Santa Claus and ten little elves 
at cverv hot dog stand? Perhaps 

I have no imagination in these 

Another question I 1 iiise is — 
where liave all the twinkling 
eyes, cheeks and pot bel- 
lies K<»»«'' I ■"»'' '"^ nuieli like 
Santa Ohuis as do som<> of those 
frauds. Who ever heard of Mr. 
Ohms wearinR thick, hlaek 
framed glasses? And a Kill 
pound wiakliiig hardly illus- 
trates the jolly picture I have 
of him in iny minds' eye. 

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Rashomon Big Hit 
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Expected Tonight 

VOL. XII, No. I 

— f- 


January 10. 1964 



and Ruth White in lead roles. Photo by Gary Smigiel. 

•Comber Start 
■Kastiom-on r».«t a »p«-n wrr 
the openine eveninK iwivenci' 
last nigiit' The two-aoi Irama 
will run two morf nisrhW 
Friday. 'tor.iEhti and S*rurd«\ 

Th^ exotic *pttings at rb*- 
great Rashomon fate and th«* 
far away woodland aimospherc 
were stunningly pr«?»efl'»-d «» 
the curUiM went up at 8 It p m 
in the college auditonurr 

The picturesque charartew 
and costumes with an MTental 
flavor combined to create a 
fascinatmB mood There a tenv 
drama, action and a little pie«» 
ant humor and farce in thi« 
storv- of poetic truth 

Under Mr. Ijernkj's dJrert*e«. 
the fla»aib«urk te(-imii|«e de 
pictins the dttferent v«rsl«o«i •* 
the woodland nwrder in pro*»r 
alive and mflSt elfertJve. S«n 
dent directors are Httrmtim 
Casey and Mark HJeni. 

It is a tale of few v-ersKms 
of a brutal murder and the 
ensuing search for the truth. 
When the Japanese picture vw 
siMi of ' RashwTwn • tppemmi 
it stunned the cinema world aad 
started an entirely new trend 
in moviemaldng 

The Buddist Priest, piayed by 
Jav Murray the Woodcutter 
tdayed bv Murray Nasfc and 
the role of the Wizma^r 
plaved bv Norman Palmier, let 
the" scene for this da*«»cal 
Japanese storv. 

The Deputy, played by Jimmy 
Jardine. carries the story on ia 
Magistrate's court 

TV Raadit p*a>»d h» Vumn 
Partrr ha* i-vime wpim » ""^ 
ur»i and fcn •* * »*» •■'^ 
.I(> :;a»»ena m Bhe nrf* rf 

»« »tw MfjfSw-r t#« l*f*r pMt ■ 
•Iv« »tor\ 

Mav K<-t>-r p4iy» tlw pwtjrf 
ttw Mediur^ thr 
(Va4 "^JiTitjTaj 'Hta I 

The kwprMMhre 
iiuitlpuKi hr f'iwift 
4m- at^ <mv»<rMmm af Wn. 

MI Kiaaw I mtmmM» wmm §0- 

Micwd hy 

The „-.- 

«dM« hi taw hf CtaMi %»t» 

tad hrt MMr«tor mi*i U0m* 

h, provmlm 1 1 hi'iiiiii" "•"Tf 

Kane is m timrgr mt »mmd m* 
Marj Smiff tola Omrmi a*** 

the rih«rf*«r^phi>r lif 

RaahomoB' wm . . 
'he Amervaui ««•» *f '"T «■« 
Michjfce! Kama wmI hyt » m^ 
cessAal naa at Thr m*r ■« 

theatre la New T'«t • 
with « ea« tt ftNMWi 
1V\ lartaded Cl«rr 

Rod Stfigtr AX. 
Oacar' Honmtta mi4 


All »e*ti Kt* l em rm A . 
v*t»«« may he »■* Iw «• 

the Box Otfice •*_JJ^*fJ'' 
^our tiefcets iSnrfr*! wwtm 

$J 00 and •MtM n.3» T** 
mght ot th(f rwi » "-" 
Jaa U 

Dane Talent Show 
In Balance Today 

'Safari Into Genius' 
To Be Presented 

■mm -...«« fa1L-*= 

Scott Morrison, concert pian 
ist and harpsicordist, will ap- 
pear in the PBJC auditorium 
Monday, January 1.3, during the 
9-50 to 10:50 break, as part ot 
the regular programming paid 
from student activity fees. 

The lecture-concert, "Safari 
Into Genius," includes cliarac- 
terizations of famous composers 
such as Bach, Chopin, Grieg, 
Handel, Liszt, Mozart, and 
Strauss to name a few. Char- 
acterizations of the composers 
are acliieved on stage while 

Morrison talks about the nian 
and his music using a unique 
variety of scenery, lighting, au- 
thentic costumes and niake-up. 

Musical geniuses of the past 
take on a new dimension for 
the audience and their music 
emerges with freshness for 
Morrison's listeners. 

This production has a widt 
and varied appeal to aU stu: 
dents and personnel, it has been 
haUed by the National Conven- 
tion of the Federated Music 
Clubs of America as the first 
reaUy new approachtojnusic. 

WesTRdfrTPost Office 
Site For Corps Tests 

Allison Elected 
Personnel Prexy 

Paul Allison, Dean of Instruc- 
tion at PBJC. was recendy- 
elected and installed as presi- 
dent of the Personnel Associa- 
tion of Palm Beach Couny- 

Allison described the A-ssocJ*^ 
Hon as an "organiiatton to 
SSer the study ol pe«o^ 
relation in the community . m 
oreanization includes about 3» 
to 40 members representing var- 
ious sections of the i-oun^. 
^an Allison, former tres 
suSr and vice-pres»^nt f 
the association, was etect^ 
flU the vacancy left ^ J;^ 
Robinson, who hastaken 
posiUon in Pinellas CooB^^ 

Placement tests for the Peace 
CoiTps will be given tomorrow, 
Saturday, January 11, in five 
area cities. Tests start at 8:dU 

'^Tlie non-competitive examina- 
tions requu-e about an hour ana 
a halt, plus an additional hour 
il proficiency is declared in 
Spanish or French. Persons who 
have not completed necessary 
questionaires may do so at tne 
time of the test. 

Applicants must be 18 years 
of age. There is no upper-age 

limit. ^, ,„„♦ 

Testing sites are the West 
Palm Beach Post Office, Fort 
Lauderdale Post Office, Semi- 
nole Anne.x% Miami's Metropoli- 
tan Bank Building. Vero Beach 
High School librao- and Stuart 
Post Office. 

For further information, see 
Dr. Bottosto. SS BuDding, office 



This aftertwwi th.f *^J1 

willperfortr 'n th^lD«f"-« 

3 00 P M to 5 00 F M 

TtK- Danish V^^^^^^,!^ 
come to 'Palm ^''^flJl^ 

tour of th^ f«ut«l ^^'"j.Jj^ 

'^'^^ ,1 m«ljHlv k**«»* 

States until ^^^Jr2—,^,^ ,r 
nfiht after thw I*^*?^ * 

,n,>ui*' wUl prov»«i«f t** a-rf**** 

•X fti*-*" ' 

,,^j^Ta<" art. f^a*» ^ *f 

■mat mti »*.'*^ ■■■" __ .J, 






S-v. ; 

f' i 

Page 2 Friday, January 10, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Comber Editorial LeadingThe Way On Campus' 

What Man Has Made' USK-Wouldi It Do Any Good? Aug. To Mark 

Term Change 

Editorial Writer 

Once again we acknowledge the new year, some 
as though it is a new life, others as a refreshing 
chance to offer profound resolutions, at least for a few 
days. Regardless of our intentions, whether adhered 
to or not, let us with the grace of God, conjure up 
enough sanity or simple common sense to help us 
prevent a recurrence of even the slightest image of 
the world's most dastardly year, 1963. 

In all of modern history, we will never conceive 
of more tension and world-wide heartbreak, not to 
mention stagnancy in man's relationship with himself. 
than in the year 1963. A nuclear test ban treaty wa-, 
signed and threats of war were slill exhibited in Berlin. 
The Negro made advances and all seemed well until 
racist elements in the South showed their inhumanity 
by dynamiting a church and taking innocent lives. 
The Negroes, in their typical dignified and tactful 
manner, demonstrated nationally and made complete 
asses of themselves and their supposedly qualified and 
reverent leaders on many occasion. 

God help us to examine our faults in 1964 and 
stand beside each other as Americans should, regardless 
of race, color or religious conviction. We are all guilty 
of pjrejudice, even if only to a small degree, and until 
we dissolve it in the solution of love for one another, 
we will become a nation divided in character. Our 
President died in 1963 as a direct result of a man's 
hatred for man. We may never attain complete harmony 
among ourselves, but we can attempt at least to obstruct 
the flow of prejudice that is so prevalent" in our modern 
society. William Wordsworth said in his "Lines Written 
in Early Spring," "And much it grieved my heart 
to think What man has made of man." That was 
written in the early 19th century and still, unfortunately, 
applies today. It is time we did somethng about man's 
iiSiumanity to man. 

Three Cheers 

Hip Hip Hoo Ray 

Boom Bah! They have repaired 
our campus roads with re- 
surfacing material. Men witii 
brooms swept off the dirt and 
sand and on went the re- 
surfacine material which, ac- 

Siz cording to President Manor, will 

not be permanent. 

The County Road Department 
is going to give PB.TC a cost 
figure for a permanent re- 

Editor-in-Chief Ron Johnson 

Assofiatp Editors Flo Felty, Jean Smiley 

News Editors Judi Love, 

Copy Editor BiU Knodel 

Acting Sports Editor Don GQchrest 

Faculty Adviser C. R. MeCreight 

News Staff: Carol Bond, Jacque Cudequest, Elizabeth Jor- 
dan, Jeanne Ledford, Al Mertz, Louise Nolen, Cindy 
Sandler, George Sorrell, Dee Wyatt-Brown, Robert E. McAl- 
lister, Judy Kaye. 

Features: Steve Urbane, editor; Joan Clark, Renny Connell, 
John Marsh, Bob McAllister, Pete Pisz, Roger Salmon- 
sen. Dave Tatham, Anne Ellen Quincey. 

Sports Staff: Judy Canipe, Jim Dickson 

Business Manager, Jaclt Dorn; Assistant Business Manager, 
Pat Jones; Advertising Manager, Ron Hampton; Circula- 
tion Manager, Van Laney. 

Photogt-aphic Staff; Bob Bloodworth, Gary Smigiel Phil 
Ecker, BUI Bullis, Bob Molinari, Jan Morris, cartoonist 
Secretarial Staff: Pat Jones. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do nt)t neces- 
sarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board 
of Public Instruction or the administrative officials of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

Charter member of the Florida Junior College Press Association. Represented 
for notional advertising by the Notional Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 
Street, N. Y. 22, N. Y. Member of the Associated Collegiate Press. 

Entered ai Second CloH Mall on October 2, 1962 al Lake Woith post office. Lake Wortit, Florida. 

Editorial Contribution 
By Anne Ellen Quincey 

There has been, since the assassmation of President 
John F. Kennedy, a frantic rush of re-naming of things. 
Charities, roads, a missile base, community centers, 
museums, parks, and perhaps the state now called 
West Virginia are hastily having their labels whipped 
off and replaced by shiny-new "In Memory Of" tags. 
And people act as though their magnanimity should 
be congratulated for these acts. 

We well may wake up one morning and find out 
that the name of the country has been changed to 
"The United States of Kennedy." We can at that time 
"pat ourselves on our collective backs for being such 
good sports, and go right on hating each other in 
general and Negroes in particular. 

Who wouldn't be proud to have his name posthu- 
mously placed on such an intensive and varigated blood- 

How easy it will all have been! Having made the 
supreme sacrifice (after all, names are important and 
we may have to throw out all our maps) we can 
continue any way we choose. We will have done right 
by Nell, so to speak. 

Who could ask lor miore? (Indeed, who is in any 
position to?) 
I can. 

There is nothing wrong with memorials. However, 
I think that the number of them and the terrible 
desperation with which they are being established is 
indicative of a desire for self-justification and penance 
on the part of the nation. I think that they are to 
be expected. And I think that, excepting the possible 
solace they may bring to the family of the deceased, 
they are futile. 

When the Chamber of Commerce of a community 
rushes (c^lbeit, belatedly) to honor a man in death 
to whom it did no particular honor in life, there must 
be in that Chamber of Commerce a desire to follow 
the rest of the nation (to hell with integrity!) or a 
desire to right what it now considers a wroner. 

If this is so, we are all damned. Perhaps a few 
it come only now, when it can do him no good? 

Oh, come, say the sages, this is how the world 
is, and nobody can change it. 

If this is so, we are all dmaned. Perhaps a few 
know it. 

To honor the late President is necessary and correct. 
But to honor him in empty gesture, in prescribed ritual, 
on every unthinking streetcorner, removes all meaning 
from the honor we wish to do him. 

The way to perpetuate John F. Kennedy, if he 
should be perpetuated, is not to name our streets, 
our children, and our pet dogs after him. The way 
to perpetuate John F. Kennedy is to insist, each one 
of us, on the enactment of the ideals to which he 
so passionately adhered. It is not to glance heedlessly 
at painted letters of a road everyone continues to call 
Southern Boulevard, but willingly and with knowledge 
of the consequences, give ourselves to the "long twilight 
fight" he spoke of in his inaugural address. It is to 
examine ourselves for prejudice as one examines a 
wall for insects, and w^hen we find it, to exterminate 
it. It is not to erect (vi^ith our pocketbooks but without 
our hearts) a concrete edifice named Kennedy, but 
to have the courage (yes, Virginia, the guts) to endorse 
the stand he took on, say, civil rights — or the courage 
to admit we abandon him forever. 

The one thing which the life and the death of 
this man must have accomplished is the striking of 
a deathblow to hypocrisy. 

Here is the only fitting monument: the concrete 
carrying out of his ideals. If those ideals were not 
fit, he does not deserve remembrance. And if we are 
not worthy of those ideals, we presume far too much 
when we say we have the right to build monuments 
to him, even in stone. 

Associate Editor 

PBJC will launch a new term 
system called 'Year Around 
Operation' with the Pall of next 
year. These terms wOI x;oincide 
with the state institutions' tri- 
mester system. 

There will be three major 
terms: the Fall term and 
Winter term with 16 weeks 
each, and the Spring term with 
two six-week sessions. 

Because of the change, 
c'Ia.sscs for the Fall term will 
begin Aug. 28, two weeks earlier 
than our present system, and 
end liefore Christmas vaca- 

Tlie Winter term wiU begin 
after New Years and end in 
April. The Spring term will be 
split with the second session 
limed to enable the high school 
student to enter college follow- 
ing his graduation. 

Three commencement pro- 
grams will be held during the 
year, one following each term, 
No commencement wHl be held 
after the first session of the 
Spring term. 

Witli tlie clianges in terms wUl 
come changes in daily struc- 
ture. Classes will be lengthened 
from 50 to GO minutes and may 
start !W» early as 7:30. The 
n>id-inorning brealis will be 
abulislicd. Clubs will iiave to 
plan their meetings for a differ- 
ent time, probably the fifth 

Dean Glynn has requested 
that clubs and organizations 
determine how club elections 
and meeting times should be 
handled In the 'Year Around 
Operation' and turn their opin- 
ions in to the Student Personnel 

Round Table 

The doors are wide open for 
those PBJC students who wish 
to further their Itnowledge out- 
side of the classroom. 

Mrs. Alexander M. Hadden, 
Palm Beach, consented, Mon- 
day, to admitting JC students 
to the Palm Beacii Round Table 
fi'ee of charge. A student body 
card will admit tliem. 

Monday, January 13, T»-an 
Van Cluiong, the former Viet- 
namtise Ambassador to the 
United States and the father of 
the celebrated Mme. Nhu will 
be the featured speaker. Chnong 
will speak on "What next in 
Vietnam" at Flagler Museum i„ 
Palm Beach. 

The Round Table is a winter 
time cultural and educational 
(Continued on Page 3) 

The Cellar Door 

A Master Cheat Plan 

By Ron Johnson 

The days of wine and roses will 
soon turn to those ugly days of 
coffee and "No-Doz" tablets as 
final exams loom ahead. For 
some students, however, tests 
might mean more booze (to 
drown out the agony of a 50 
question fil-in test), but that's 
beside the point. 

Like ail good college papers 
we have to have an editorial, 
or at least a comment, on 
cheating. I've always felt that 
students will continue to 
cheat. The pressure of college 
sometimes strains the eyeball 
towards a neighbor's exam 
paper. I don't really care if 
anyone cheats as long as the 
curve isn't affected. 
One of the most masterful 
attempts at cheating that I ever 
heard of actually happened last 
year at a southwestern universi- 

It seemed that some guy 
probably spent more time devis- 
ing a "master cheat plan" than 
he would have actually studying 
for the exam. 

The test was handed out. The 
kid waited for a couple of 
minutes, picked up his test and 
pencil and went up to the pencil 
sharpener. The sharpener was 
by the window. The kid coolly 
slipped the test out of the 
window (he was on the second 
floor) landing it neatly in the 
hands of his waiting roommates. 
His roommates quickly ran 
back to their room -.nd looked 
up the answers and filled in the 
test blanks. They slipped the 
test Into a special deUvery 
envelope and one roommate 
hightailed it back to the class- 
room with the envelope. The 
prof pointed the student out and 
the messenger boy took the 
"important letter" to the "stu- 

The prof, however, 'snuk' up 
behind the student as he 
pulled out the test from the 
envelope, foiling the plan. 

Oh well, back to the draw- 
ing board and you might add 
a little wine to my cup. 

Campus Combings 


'Comber Staff 

The new year is here and so 
are the noble resolutions voiced 
by PBJC students. Overheard in 
the lounge and in the library, 
are the evidences of dynamic 
changes that wUl take place 
around the campus in "64". 

"Finally it is time to do 
something alxiut my weight ... 
I'll add another 100 lbs. to each 

"I will stop that disgusting 
habit of flinging trash on the 
grass and dirtying up the cam- 
pus ... I will fling trash m the 
halls and clutter up the corri- 
dors instead." 

"I will refrain from stenciling 
my name on faculty parking 
blocks . . . Instead I'll bring my 
own stenciled parking 


"I'll stop smoking Ijecause it 
is so unhealthy, and mainly 
because 'chawing' tol>acco is 
good exercise for the gums." 

"The time has come to stop 
slamming myself to school at 
80 mph, just in time for the 

late bell. With my new '64 
Lotus, I can slam myself to 
school at 160 mph, just in time 
for the late tiell." 

"I will stop that annoying 
habit of whispering in the li- 
br£U-y ... m scream in- 

"On the agenda this year, I 

plan to devote more time to my 

homework ... like dusting off 

text books and cleaning up after 

messy roommates." 

"My motto for '64 will be 
moaeration in all things ... 

except those things which I en- 

"I'D bring to a halt that 
asinine act of cutting aU my 
classes to the lunit the first 
week of every semester ... I'll 
wait until the second week." 

"I'm going to stop griping 
about signing my name 500 
times during registration. TU 
sign my name 500 times in the 
army and eripe " 

Round Table 

(Continued from Poge '4) 

arm of the Insitute of World 
Affairs founded by the Haddens 
over 30 years ago. Ten noted 
speakers will follow Chuong to 
the famous Round Table spot- 

With Vietnam of interest to 
all lately, the talk should prove 
to be interesting. Many male 
students on the campus especi- 
ally will be anxious to hear 
what is to come hi the troubled 
land of Vietnam because the 
draft is directly involved. 

The Beachcomber has sent 
out personal invitations to cho- 
sen students to attend the talk. 
All students are invited and 
must wear semi-formal attire. 


specializing in Hoagies 

"A meal within itself 


Hero's, Vanguards, call Ihem 
what you like. We call them Hoagies 


Big Brother 
Is Calling 

Note: This is tiie first In a 
series of articles designed to 
acquatat the students of PBJC 
with programs and facUities of 
FAU, a new state histitution 
located in Boca Baton. 


Associate Editor 

Florida Atlantic University, 
the institution with vast new 
learning concepts and ideas, 
will open its doors to students 
for the first time in September, 

It win be the first university 
in the nation to omit the fresh- 
man and sophomore years and 
offer only the junior, senior, and 
graduate areas of study. 

The new university wiB be 
based on the trimester system 
like that of the three other state 
universities. Some courses will 
be available in special terms 
during the summer to accommo- 
date public school teachers and 
other special interest groups. 

Enrolhnent in the nrst fall 
trhnester is expected to be 
prhnarily juniors but a few 
seniors and graduates may be 

All applicants to FAU should 
complete a minimum of 60 
semester hours in academic 
subjects including the general 
education program of PBJC to 
be eligible for admission. 

Although FAU wiU not be 
officially accredited until It 
graduates its first class, stu- 
dents need not be concerned 
with accreditation, said Jack C. 
Guistwhite, Registrar. Any stu- 
dent wishing to transfer from 
FAU wUl be given a letter of 
accreditation from the Southern 
Association of Colleges and Sec- 
ondary Schools which should be 
accepted anywhere in the na- 
tion. He added that when FAU 
does become accredited it will 
be retroactive and aU class work 
already completed by students 
will become accredited. 

Mr. Lfland H. Jackson. Direc-tor 

of Admissions of Florida Atlantic 
University. Photo bv Bob Bio<«i- 


Tfw Trcof 1>!o» Con « B« B«o' 

BEArHrONfBKR Jnd»» }»tr>Mr\ m i««P«(rt.l 

By Chris Phillips .... 

Room At The Top Of The Stairs 

A Secret SuLvi Arronnt 

■icda;. , tni-.ids and fan^ j^ thf 
bi.fthda\ of that illustrious, au 
thor. Vcbh-n who pavp to thj- 
world his rathfr vt-rbosp pros*" 
and the thef.iy of cor.,<;piruoii.« 
con.summation. .'V .small tribute 
seems in opd«'r heraus*" h«- 

The carrtcuU of FAU luui Mt 
b«eB determtaied ]r«t as tlie statH 
Is not comptoto. S«M Gaist- 
white, "Stadento m«y took lor s 
catftkjR ammd March or April 
with a lisdng of the rwtnes and 
programs ta be nflcnd." 

Costs at FAU wiU be the same 
as at other state instjtufi.r«s — 
$113 per trimester for fuU time 
students plus a $10 apphcatKm 
fee. Scholarships, grants loans 
and work opportunities will be 
available to students in fitjaiicial 

Dormitories are being planned 
but wUl not be available when 
the university opens in Septem- 
ber "64. During tije first year 
of operation, students will have 
to find their own acconunoda 
tion in the surrounding com 
munities. To assist these stud- 
ents, FAU will maintain listings 
of avaUaMe off-campus housing 

Dates of Registnttioii and Ori- 
entation will be decided at a 
later time. Orientatjon is ex- 
pected to be quite extensive mh 
students must be introduced to 
the new idea^ and conreptsii «l 
the university. 

Students interested m at 
tending the '64 Fall Tri.mrttw 
are urged to write to the EHrec- 
tor of Admissions to request the 
necessarj- application forms 

Students wishing further mfor 
mation or having questions may 
address their inquiries to the 
Beachcomber, Answers will be 
published in this column m later 
issue of the Comber. 

mixiW mh<mt 'ti* f«rtii 

Takf for in*Mnrr JW nwitfirr 
of hank arrtjunt.* It i» ant 

dwiftdJinjr '^\asrt »rrfn»i and 
ar '•sf-rctr»«-n cbrr'timt »rro«st 
tiv- wm ttatu* sivTnbed la • 
«*rrpf aertjuTit m Switsrrtand 
T*w-> go\f-rr,r-t^J aad vut 
mother in b» Tna\ be afatr u> 
PO into (•%••!% t».cH of voar 
im\Ut^ htt. and pi-titmbty (fc<ra 
btir V-t rh«-rn in to grt a kjnt 
of vfnir finaiM- al (kjWmci"' Mr% 
er' I havf tutT f^wiw fmnhrrt 
on the rack dj*» betarr tkry 
dnulfT a wfjrti cxmttrwm^ thrv 

It >*<> M tit mlm- tlm4; U iamm 
I am etM-aK fram the matt 
a la WaMrr Mict^. aad |i*i 
the pwtinii. *t Uttamrr <tK itarm 
aw^ttT\. Sm^ %«n<nrlc*a jm- 
duvtrialiMK. fx kmsn »m 
ie staro. I rmm hw*v 

stntsglint!; hm — i t ? «<*<l Wl 

warrien •{ the tmmlt. 
As loTig ax I have • Simm. 
number I car ravon and cm 
rfHis* settins; ni> imn MMadarAi 
and forsrt-r m\ tw'iidfcboc I mtjr 
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vihtii X'' know i>r t*-B Vhw ia 
."^wiss" VhT la nw*r»ary of V«*- 


fill I St 


W 965-4025 

1 775 S«oth C©»«(w«« Aw» 





^ConvertiUe tops « ^^eriidtr' 


TRIM """^ 











I and R Star's To Receive Awards 
In Gala Honor Banquet Tuesday 

The semi-formal Intramural 
and Recreational Awards Ban- 
quet will be held Tuesday, Janu- 
ary 14, at the Famous Restau- 

The banquet is in honor of 
the students who have been a 
member of a winning team in 
the intramural program or who 
have won or placed in individual 

Men receiving awards in Flag 
Tag Football, will be members 
of the Fugitives, Flag Tag 
Chamrips. Receiving the awards 
wiU be Milse Oatway, Harry 
Jorgesen, Horace Wise, Larry 
Wingate, Gary Jennings, Bob 
Drawdy, Gordon Kopp, Randy 
Bedford, Larry Carroll, Lavon 
Lariscey, and Jack Tarrant. 

In tile Intramural Tennis 
Tournament award winners will 

be — Men'.s Tennis Singles: 1st 
Ron Goi'uLo, 2nd Steve Schott 
3rd Dan Dorso. Winners of the 
Men's; Doubles are: Jack Malli- 
iti, Dale Beardsley, 2nd place 
Neal Wicgman and Steve Scliott 
3rd place Tim Munson and Dan 

The Knights won the Men's 
Soccer championship for' the 
thii'd straight year. Team 
members are: Dave Tatham, 
Bob Whetstone, Bill Wiles, 
Leonard Devine, Chuck Harris, 
Sev Loefflor, Bob Lawson, Jim 
Duche, Jim Makola, Bob Med- 
ford, Wayne Richards, Jay 
Duman, Russ Wilson, Jesus Vel- 
asquez and Larry Smith. 

Winners of Men's Archery: 1st 
Joseph R. Ribar, 2nd Duke 
Keller, 3rd Bill Jansen, 

Men's Vollevbal] : John 

Page 4 Friday, January 10, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 








Phone 965-4377 






The Shop For: 

• Jantzen 

• Mr. Pants 

• White Stag 
shorts & 
slacks . . . 

Holmes, Bennie Newlands, Dave 
Holmes, Mark Lewis, Howard 
Ennis, Dave Lee, Sieve Charles, 
and DoUK DeVous. 

Women's Basket ball winnoi's 
are Lorraine Hicham, Diane 
Ghent, Sharon Adams, Judi 
Li^as, Kai'on Manner, Carolyn 

Woinen't. Table Tennis win- 
ners ai-e: Single winners are 
Jackie Williams, Donna Le 
Gaye, and Karen Manner. Win- 
nets of Ihe doubles ;uv. Donna 
Le (iaye and Susan Wudf, Mai-- 
si BanlinK and Nancy Urban 
and Chris Ti'nne and ht>r team- 
male Judy Canipe. Women's 
Volle.N'ball uwiirris will be pre- 
sented to Bi'cuda Patriani, Judy 
Canipe, Anne Sanders, Tliorcsa 
Jakes, Diane Brown, Marilyn 
Clendining, Louise McLe.ster, 
IrctH* Suokas, Barbera Link and 
Linda Bourland of (he Tr'ado- 

Th(? winners of thf Co-ed 
Intramural Bowling Tournament 
are for high average with Art 
Smith and Lisa Wegncr copping 
Ihe liile. Winners of liigh series 
are Ray Long and Pam Dickey 
and winners of the high game 
are (lordon HonderKon and Judi 

Scalers Win Crown 

The aimual Intramui-al Bowl- 
ing Tournament was completed 
reconlly with the Scalers com- 
ing out on the top. The Scalers 
poslod a 15-5 record to capture 
the tourney. 

Tho winners of the inillvicUi- 
al cventH wore as follows: The 
high game sinfjlo wlnnerw 
were Gordon Ilender.s^n with 
a 320 gam(3, and his counter 
part among tlie women was 
Judy Ligas with a 198. The 
high scries for (he tourney 
went to two mcnihers of the 
GDI !us Ray Long fini.slied 
with a OlS series and Pain 
Dickey with a KiO series. The 
winners of the high average 
award were Art Smith witli 
a 1S5 average and IJsa Weg- 
ner with a very fine 156 aver- 

STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 
WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

The Fint State 


on Osborne Road 
Opposite Lantana Shopping Center 
Member FDIC 


The Year Ahead 

By Don Gilchrest 
Sports Editor 

Well, 1964 is finally here and 
the sports world is going to 
have a very big year for both 
the amateurs and the profes- 

The year of 1964 should prove 
to be one of the most historic 
at Palm Beach Junior College, 
as once again the students await 
two words ; Intercollegiate 
Sports. The students now sit 
back and await the final deci- 

Later this month the best of 
the amateur athletes of the 
United States and many foreign 
countries travel to Innsbrucke, 
Austria, for the Winter Olym- 
pics. This year the Americans 
should show the other nations 
that they are there to win the 
team title. The Americans look 
very strong in every department 
and should represent the United 
States very well. This is the year 
for the United States to show 
the Soviet Union that America 
is the best nation in the world. 

The major intercollegiate bas- 
ketball teams are going along 
with the usual number of up- 
sets. Many sports fans are 
wondering if the high flying 
Ramblers of Loyola University 
of Chicago, can regain the touch 
that led them to the ISfCAA 
Championship last year. One 
team that may stop the Ram- 
blers is the University of Ken- 
tucky. Kentucky this year has 
suffered one deaf eat, at the 
hands of Georgia Tech. Current- 
ly the Wildcats, led by high 
scoring Cotton Nash, is one of 
the top teams in the nation. 

One other baslcetball story is 
being written at the present as 
the Professional Basketball 
Champs, the Boston Celtics, 
continue winning without the 
fabulous Bob Cousy. I still can- 
not see a team even challenging 
the Celtics, who should win their 
sixth title in a row. 

Next sport on the agenda for 
1964 will be baseball. The col- 
lege season will continue to 
improve as it has in the last 
few years. Look for the Florida 
State Seminoles to be one of the 
powers in Intercollegiate Base- 
ball. Other contenders in the 
baseball picture will be the 
Trojans of Southern California, 
the defending NCAA Champs, 
and the Michigan State team. 
Michigan State has always been 
in the top ten in the nation. 

The Major League season pre 
mieres the second week of Apri 
and that will be the time to 
take a look at the new look of 
the New York Yankees. The 
Yankees unveil, for the first 
time anywhere, their new man- 

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open 7 days till 10 P.M. 

ager, Yogi Berra. Are the 
Yanlcs pulling a stunt to attract 
the crowd or are they serious? 
This question will be answered 
in three months. Will the New 
York Mets hit the first division 
as they are capable of doing? 
With the man behind the Mets, 
who built the Yanicees, the Mets 
should start to piclt up this year 
and continue up for the next 
few years. The Detroit Tigers 
should be strengthened with the 
addition of a couple of top-nitch 
pitchers and a shortstop-second 
base combination. In the Na- 
tional League, watch the St. 
Louis Cardinals, who gave the 
Dodgers a real scare. The 
World Series will go seven 
games with two very evenly 
matched teams. 

The states of Florida and 
Arizona can get a sneal? pre- 
view with the Grapefruit and 
Cactus Leagues in action. In 
West Palm Beach, Municipal 
Stadium wUl show off some of 
the top teams during the Mil- 
waukee Braves exhibition 

Next September the pigskin 
will be flying through the air m 
the Intercollegiate ranks as the 
top teams of the 1963 season 
go out to prove the season was 
no fluke. Look for Roger Staub- 
ach to steer Navy to a winning 
season but no bowl bids. 
Watch the Gators growl up at 
Florida and wind up in one of 
the post season bowl games. 
The Hurricanes should improve 
somewhat over their miserable 
1963 season. 

The pros of the football ranks 
will get into high gear with the 
finest array of rookie stars com- 
ing from the college ranks to 
make their presence felt. Roo- 
kies like George Mira of Miami, 
Scott Appleton of Texas, Bob 
Brown of Nebraska, Jack Con- 
cannon of Boston College, Vem 
Burke of Oregon State, Don. 
Trull of Baylor, and Ode Burrell 
of Mississippi State should make 
their bosses pop their buttons 
with pride as they sliow off their 
dazzling talent they all have. 

Other sports which will hit the 
collegiate and pro ranks will be 
hockey, soccer, tennis, golf, and 

The hockey situation in the 
collegiate ranks have some 
teams who have been in the 
NCAA tourney in the past few 
years. The University of Den- 
ver, Colorado, Clark, Minnesota, 
Michigan State, Boston Univer- 
sity, Boston College, and Har- 
vard always play rock 'em sock 
'em hockey. 

This is just a little of what 
to expect during the 1964 Sea- 
son. One thing not to forget this 
year is to follow our U.S. 
athletes as they participate Jn 
the 1964 Winter Olympics. The 
nation will be able to follow the 
Americans in action, as the 
Olympics will be televised. 


Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

Form Fit Shirts 

Closet Space Turns To Heaven Soon 
Music Department Moves Quarters 

JEACHCO^^BER Fnd»v 4,n...n : ; »* P«f .=, 


•Comber Staff 

"We literally teach in clos- 
ets!" said Miss Letha Madge 
Royce, chairman of the Music 
Department, as she described 
the rapid growth of the depart- 
ment at PBJC. 

Nine years ago, the quarters 
were more than adequate, in- 
deed a great improvement over 
former facilities, but with the 
Increased enrollment, every 
available nook and cranny has 
been utilized including closets 
and officers for private lessons, 
and class and practice rooms. 

Not only are tlie quarters 
close, but also the harmony in 
this department is not confined 
to tlie keyboard. The five in- 
structors, all with different 
specialties in tlie field, are 
happy collaborators in the af- 
fairs of the Music department 
and share a hobby. The faculty 
members have organized a "Re- 
corder consort" made up of a 
bas,s, tenor, aito and two so- 
prano recorders. They practice 
once a week and play "for fun," 
mostly Elizabethan music. They 
have further reason to have a 
happy outlook as they plan to 
move into new, larger quarters 
in the Fine Arts building in 
January 1964. 

The staff is composed of Miss 
Royce, Mr. Otis P. Harvey, Dr. 
Robert C. Lawes, Mr. D. Hugh 
Albee and Dr. C. Paul Harper. 

The five faculty members all 
give private lessons as well as 
class and group instruction in 
Music Theory, band and choral 
work. In addition, they each 
instruct several Music Appreci- 
ation courses, of which there 
are eleven sections. 

Miss Royce said the Music 
department at PBJC offers all 
the work, on a college level, 
that is required by a Music 
major to go on to any institute 
of higher learning in order to 
acquire a Bachelor of Music 
degree or Minister of Music, 

In comparison to other Junior 
College music departments, she 
said PBJC has the best facilities 
and the largest staff. "Other 
Junior CoUeges haven't reached 
the point we have in courses 
offered and enrollment, but," 
she said, "they are working up 
to it." The only one she indica- 
ted as comparable is Dade 
Junior College and they fiave 
the same size band. 

Miss Royce is well qualified 
to report on the department's 
progress, having been connected 
with the Music department here 
for the last fifteen years. In 
order to have one at all, the 
Instructors had to double up and 
teach many other courses. She 
hersielf, taught Mathematics, 
Business, Engineering, Art, and 
Music. Then in 1955, when PBJC 
moved to the present Campus, 
a system of departments was 
adopted and Miss Royce was 
made chairman of the Music De- 

The department has a concert 
band of sixty members under 
the direction of Dr. Lawes and 
a choral group of 50 singers led 
by Dr. Harper. Besides private 
lessons in voice, and piano and 
other instruments, classes in 
voice are now available. In 
these classes voice Instruction 
includes tone quality, place- 
ment, poise, proper breathing 
and rhythm. These points 
make it a popular course for 
students in other departments. 

One of the reasons for the 
rapid growth of this particular 
department was attributed to 
the community need for a good 

strong music department be- 
cause it is essentially a cultural 
area. Many PBJC music majors 
sing with Opera Lyrica, perform 
with the area Symphonies, sing 
in local and church groups, and 
take part in civic programming, 
such as six or eight Christmas 
programs in the county this 
season. The instructors them- 
selves contribute to the musical 
demands of the area; Miss 
Royce is the organist for St. 
Joseph's Episcopal Church in 
Boynton Beach, Mr. Alljee is 
choir director in Riviera Beach 
and Dr. Harper is organist for 
West Palm Beach Baptist 

The evening music section 
includes many music teachers 
and church organists, as stu- 
dents, who are taking the Music 
Theory courses and voice les- 
sons on a college level in order 
to pass the type of certification 
required of music teachers. 
Then too, there are students 
who come to learn more aliout 
the subject in order to appreci- 
ate their own Hi-Fi music, and 
for a better appreciation of 
concert music. 

The Music Department is 
highly specialized as one would 
expect it to be and like any 
other speciality, it takes a lot 
of work, ability and dedication, 
to be a Music Major. 

The College singers, under the 
direction of Dr. C. Paul Harper, 
performed for the student as- 
sembly in Novemt>er, and in the 
Christmas Assembly with the 
Band. This group of fifty some 
students are not all majoring 
in music. They rehearse three 

times a week and sing classic, 
semi-classic and selected popu- 
lar numbers. 

The Band, under the direction 
of Dr. Lawes, has increased to 
full instrumentation, which is 
presently around sixty members. 
It is known as a Concert Band 
tiecause no strings are In- 

The Student Government re- 
cently made it possible for the 
Band to be fully outfitted for 
a formal concert. The coat used 
is a light blue modified tuxedo 

Both the Singers and the Band 
will combine, with private stu- 
dents as soloists, to present a 
Music Festival in the Spring in 
order to celebrate their moving 
into the new Fine Arts build- 

The height of the year for all 
in the Music departoent, both 
faculty and students, will be 
when they move into their new 
quarters in January. Sweet mu- 
sic wUl be made in the new 
modem stucco Humanities 
building with exterior enamel 
and veil brick walls. 

They can expand immensely 
in the nine soundproofed, air- 
conditioned practice rooms 
where each memi>er ot the 
faculty has his own study and 
private class room. Tliere is to 
be a band room, a choral room, 
three class rooms for Music 
Appreciation, Theory and group 
voice classes. A Music Lil>rary 
will be in one room and the 
department's electrical sound 
equipment in another. 

They will have reached high 



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stiind for at \(^-i u thi >«-<iml \e^i> ' 

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wa.->. f(-r PXtiziiple. the» ypar in whirh tft»' N'"-* \:,rk. ( ,:»r>U 
played the Pliiladpipiiia .\thktio m Mm- W.ri-i -»ti»^ A- •<■ 
all know, the New York 'Jiant- luti" "itKi" )i>.'\»*ii t.o ■^aii lra»- 
cisco and tlif Philadelphia Athirti''-- Xi< Karstof i't%\ "VfnTf * 
a movement afoot at pr«M'Tit to mo\c tliicairo ^'< ffiorriis - 
the city, not the liaselstil t«^m. IIkiwit. in Turri. itftM <i 
course move to Chicap*. It is Wt ttiat tl>^ ciiAnec »'>ol<i t» 
liniadening for residf'nts c^t l*ith citi*- Min> ('luotiTi '■■Iks 
for example, have never -^vn an uniaiu Manv I'Vw«-nn '•>tk«. 
on the other hand, have never -^ki a fmsti'ile 


There are, of course, ctrtaji. iiitficuit**^ ts*'*"-'"! "-tt- » 
niunicipxil ^hift of thi^ -w Ft nisUrw. %>■ '■«-^<- <>■"-»«. 
you also have to move L^ke M;- hiitan Tliis. m .t*-i* f*v«*t.t. 
n.) great probieni. wfwt with iu>*^Tn -cvntAt *li •»!«-« '-kf 
electronics and the Vn-wh ruff. Hut if yu »■«: !■«* if y*^ 
nuip, vou will find Uke Michiftm i- sttati^ii \>> i.;i ir- ••».t»r 
(ireatLakes. which in tiini :ire .tttafW rt, the H U»r-r.<T 
fleaway. which in turn is attadieti u^ thr AtUntw ' Mmn \ «. 
.-tart dragging I.ake -MiciiiKati t" Iti'-rm »n<i. wiiiv-ttiJlv w,.! 
U' dragging all otfiw «luff Th-. T>i> w«J<1 ^'■»kt mt 
Hriti-)! allies tem!4v ..'p-s-. aitfi I rarrt -«v ** I '■**"' '■-'■«» 
Put vourself in their liaa-. VVLit if i-r rx^v^. »■». *>^ ■> 
Bnti4i (>.«^teniio!i0T *h.. \r.A r»vri -aunt i3>ti -^n-.u-.o:* *i; 
ve:ir for a summer ii-iidav :tt Hnitf.t-.. IVa^-i -""J '■'"■' "'" 
"vMU got to Hrighton !te,.-h rhf-P- »x-t, r .trj> .-rmrj* TVr- > ., - 
U' with vour iiirxT tuix" ami -n-risW ai»«i tv'tJm* '.-■ ■>■ li: •-■^■^ 
l,al duKT the Uinl*-tf. VVrttk Ti >. N'Hi :imst ,»xr.t •■. ■: •■•< 
help nuke vou N.iTi Mujiwitti' 

1 ,^^\*-.i\ ni.r-t ea-nK-tiy t- v- r.-.-Vi.u -^ '• » ■ ■■■* '-"J 
i'h..'Uix to re<-.mM4er I k,.-.. 't - r>, i...: •.• ■•■'T— *• -^ 
thP.uKii litV *ith"tit r\rr •<"■.!* ^n **»»>^ •' •» '"**' '■" '*■• 
I a-k Vou-l'hH-ajfwn-. i1hrt..t-L>us ,s .' t„. '■« . :r-' 'v 
jwv f..r pn^rvnie th>- atut> ■• t.^. 'Ter ..fl.i' 

i feel -ure that if y.^i -*^ir-i. \---r l-ar'-- •'■■• • • -**''_;■' 
nglit iiecisi..ii. ior ail --l^ :• ■ * •r^---' *' ^•^> ^^ ^_^^ 

ChicaiC". ijruana-inft-^tot \".--'--'i- -r ■■■•>*!"• ■■■■'■<■" 
flaveri fir-: :»rt<l f'-r.^: ■ ■-♦ ^-^-r ■:':--■ 

Hut 1 .iiKrt-..- \\> »^*' -;--i».: « ■ :'•-* '•" •* .'■■""■■ ^ •■ 
no.. It !-• There ,-. '< r .-r- •: -..^ ^'-« ;-^--^ ' ^'*" "^ 
f.,imr..tte- H.-«. V,.:. ...-^ ■■^' v-rr '.- ■-» ■^-.- 
\L,rii..n^*h«nhatfit,.ftn r,. -^.■:.: 't..*.- r..- -»" 
,.t!tnei,t >t4ei-trat^ &tr-r ':•«.> " t •"■•■ ■'■••^' ;. '.'J ';.'.* 
-nniile: eufh Ur.i*- \"U '■'■£■ r ..: M - « "■ ■ * ••*■'" ''' -"*' ' 
T»; fl-aor > Mioh tt at .... -,> • . .^'<r - ' -^ ' '^^ 
\!aril..n. m-v^r {^ii* ,,c-..-r ;.■. i- v-vrr i. t.i^ -t -^ 
Dwtin*'. Y^i-h 1X19. «.'i. ■^■^^■•■' '"■"■' •"■"* -*'" 
makes vou 0*aaU..v«a)C- f »* -»^*'^ « ^^ S 

V.,rK("tr. Ntarli.*- '■ '■-■'•^ ! ^^ '' '-'' ;^ 'f *' 

nm. -M»tv n..-.i f'-n'--' ^'■'^■•^ '^^ •■""■--'" ^' , 

.q,j.,mt!.>ent aihl ..«.'. -ar ..r*- t v^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ 


» ,. • 

fop Imx in nil Hits »t^U* o/ th< I n^n. k...i .'.' .-* *'-'^ ^*^ 

x". w. 

, r.t.' 

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f! i 

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h 1 


p.- 6 F,id.v, J....n. 10, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 


in Miami Beach. Photo by Dore Studios, Inc. _______ 

PBJC Participates 

The Palm Beach Junior CoUeg.e 
Hotel and Restaurant Manage- 
ment School participated in the 
Eighteenth Annual Pan Ameri- 
can Hotel and Restaurant Expo- 
sition by maintaining a booth 
at the Miami Beach Convention 
HaJl. This convention was at- 
tended by thousands of execu- 
tives and owners of southern 
hotel, motel, and food service 

Tlie booth was donated by 
Herbert Meyer, Executive Di- 
rector ot the Exposition. Palm 
Beach county's leading restau- 
rants provided menus to deco- 
rate the bacltground of the 
booth. A scale model of Flori- 
da's World Fair Exhibit was 
displayed through the courtesy 
of Executive Director of Florida 
World Fair Authorities, Inc., W. 
L. Stensgaard. 

The furnishings for the dis- 
play were contributed by Sears 
through the generosity of W. P. 
Moffitt, general manager of 
Searstown W.P.B. 

The students under the coordl- 
natjon of Dr. John Rudd (S;R) 
supplied information and litera- 
ture pertaining to PBJC's 
"new"' Hotel and Restaurant 
Management School. 

r^^9^m-"%S^ Wwr i lB 

Spacious new booltstore provides leisurely shopping convenience fur 
students. Faculty and acholar.s are invited to stop in and browse 
around. Photo by Gary Smisiel- 

Spring Term — 1965 
First Session 

April 29, 30: Registration 
May 3: Classes begin 
June 11: Final Exams 
June 11: End of First Session 

Second Session 

June 14: Registration 

June 15; Classes begin 

July 5: Independence Day Holi- 

July 23: Final Exams 

July 27: End of Second Session 

July 27: Commencement 

Fall Term — 1964 

Sept. 7: Labor Day holiday 
Oct. 19: Mid Term Exams 

Nov. 26, 27: ThanKsgiving Holi- 

Dec. 14-18: Final Exams 

Dec. 18: End of term 

Dec. 22: Commencement 

Winter Term — 1965 

Jan. 4, 5, 6: Registration for re- 
turning students 

Jan. 7: Classes begin 
March 1-5: Mid Term Exams 
April 16: Good Friday Holiday 
April 19-23: Final Exams 
April 23: End of Winter Term 
April 27: Commencement 



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VOL. XXIV, No. 10 


j\MAR\ ir. i«*»,i 

Brains Tick . . . Finals Begin Today 

Speech Contest 
Scheduled For 
Brotherhood Week 

By -Uim LOVK 

News; Editor 

"youth Looks at Brotherhood" 
is the topic of a speech contest 
sponsored by the Anti- 
Deiamation League and Chapter 
174 B'Nai B'Rith Women. The 
contest is scheduled for Brother- 
hood Week, February 16-23. 

The contest is open to all 
students attending junior col- 
leges of Palm Beach County 
under 25 yeai's of age. A $25 
Savings Bond will be awarded 
to each winner. 

Each of the junior colleges 
wi!) Iiold its own contest. The 
winners will give tlieir speech- 
es at a program on February 
•J5 at Schwart'/.berg Hall in 
West Palm Beach. 

Speeches sliould be five to 
seven minutes long. Tliey are 
judged on content and organiza- 
tion, effectiveness of tlie broth- 
erliood message and delivery. 

Those desiring further in- 
formation may contact Watson 
B. Duncan, ill, head of the 
Communications Department, or 
Mrs. William Nussen, 7531 Pine 
Tree Lane, West Palm Beach. 

^J^K^ Hold, traveler! 
f By Jovetl Answer my riddle 
> It's a ) or I shall 
*, Sphinx? \ throttle and 
^-"'^'^^'^'^^ devour you? 

What animal is it that 
in the morning goes on 
four Peet,at noon on 
ty«),and in the evening 
upon three? 

Sabin Oral Vaccine To Be Given Sunday; 
PBJC Students Urged To Wipe Out Polio 


Associate Editor 

Sabin Oral vaccine wiU be 
given Sunday, January 19, at 
schools of Palm Beach County 
in a mass immunization pro 
gram to wipe out polio in this 

Everyone who has not already 
had three doses of the Sabin 
(oral! vaccine should receive 
the vaccine Sunday. This in- 
cludes adults of aliases and 
children six weeks or under. You 

should receive the Sabin saccinc 
even if vou have previously 
been given the -Salk tiniectii.m' 


Palm Beach Junior CoUeije 
will not be a center for /eceii- 
ing the vaccine. Clieck ;. -mr 
newspapers for the list of vac- 
cine stations and go to the one 
nearest you. 

The Guidance Center will bt' 
distributing registration forms 
to the students. You are aski-d 

to fill these our and hnr.i: »;ir. 
you to ikf ViiL'i'ine ;-taT:"ri 

The \ aicine will be pasMHi »ut 
between li noon and S 
-January 19. A dimation "il 2J 
cents p«'r person is asked, * or 
tributions over lliat anMHint »iU 
be appreciated. If jou caniwrt 
pay, the vatiine will be 
ed with no questions askipd. 

The Sabin -.acctne is Ukm 
oraUy. by the mouth. — thrw 

!-*■ of 

<ip>P>,. fi v»oci«* IB » 

Thtw *cp«r«tf ck«wT it!-f «*<• 

*hu'h v«u.«* {«r»li»ia. Tvp»* U 
},ri i'l *!il !>■ jt-.r-s K,+ r 
and AptiJ 5, b<xh fi« S«nd».v» 

fr.fJu^hiHJt th** *wW *n'l --.*«> 
m;!l'/>f.,» in 'h" ','--:''^"< ^u««^ 
h.3i'. •- tjiker ''St' SaKir ',.*.)i'' viw- 

New Facilities Adorn; 
Ammerman States Proposals 

As you g</ to the lounge, the 
music building, or the g>n;. 
notice the new additions to our 
campus. 'I'vvelve benches and 
six tables have been given to 
the school by the County Park 
Department "through the cooper- 
ation of Commissioner Lake 
Lytal. Barboiiuc pits will ix> 
built .soon. 

Bruce Ammernian, president 
of SGA. said tliat there is a 
possibility that the county vfUJ 
fill in the area near tlie lake 
where the dancing area is pro- 

Ammerman said. "Theie has 
been a great deal of apathy 
toward this project. I hope the 
students will uso the fiicilitics. 


The women of the Dan^ i^y^ W. tl^^^T^rl^^f^f l.^--^^^^- ^'^^'-^ 
their talents on the balance warr.b. Uve. 
entertaining event. 

CoHege^owcase To Host 
Evening Division Officials 

Workmen toil away on the beautification pro^^^^^^^ 

underway the past few weeks. The worKme. ^^^.^ building. The 

benches which are now m P'^*^® .^° . "f h„rd work and pianmng by 

beautification program is the P^o-Juct of ha^ wo 

SGA officials led by President Bruce Ammerman. 

Mr Josh Crane will host a 
discussion of the evening divi- 
sion of ?iy<-' «n College Show 
casea- 12:30 Jan. 19 on Channel 

^"Xhe gaests include Dr i'<*"! 
rraham Direc:or of ine t-\«' 
STh.«l. and Mr Uwtence 
Mavfield. Evening Ri'gistrai 

Tlie on.wth ol tlw evening, 
division and the t>p.> of sp^^ 
senices and c«>urses uffer.Kt' be discussed. 

ci,;,: am.^. o>u:s.-on .nt.fl^ 
,i*H.-oranng to t^ *.-««-r*^ f *' 

sion, -Mr. CharU-s M.^ r^t^l^J 
will s^fitk ..n 4 .1.-* ^-^f^ •'; 
journalism. A n^ ^^>«^^ ■^■ 
data prvKvssJflt: w>tJ ^ ^^. 
Piam.^ bv .V!t^. t-^.t^i « 

"m- Cram- will ai» «i!.rf*>^ 


Inside Stuff 

Om ii tfc Tmm 

.i-rt - ■t.jvf^^EiT fi^liT^^ 

' 1a^.«AA-iliIl£.4E4l'1,; 



The Cellar Door 

By Ron Johnson 

I'm so nervous about the 
recent government smoking re- 
port that I'm up to nearly two 
packs a day. That report was 
reaUy bad news. The people 
that I usually bum from have 
quit and my columnist cohort, 
Miss Chris Phillips (Room At 
The Top Of The Stairs), is 
fearing for the livelihood of 
Marlboro writer Max Shulman. 

I'm sorry to report to Chris 
and other Shulman worshipers 
that the Beachcomber will bo 
forced to discontinue the Marl- 
boro column. The following is a 
note placed on my desk from 
Jack Dorn, 'Comber business 

"The Marlboro coliinin i.s hu- 
morous ami the students aeem 
to enjoy and look forward to 
it. I leel, however, that we, 
should drop the column since 
tlje government report, re,leiis(>(l 
on l-ll-'64, states that cigarette 
smoking i.s a <!ause of cancer. 
Tlie fact tliat a cigarette has 

a filter does not reduce the 
chances of lung cancer. I pc;-- 
sonally have stopped suioldng 
Marlboror; as of l-ll-'04. I now 
.smoke ii pipe." 

That's the way the old ball 
bounces these days. Max Shul- 
man is the victim of govcrnmenl 
reporting. No longer will his 
talents grace the page-, of the 
Beachcomber. After all, as 
someone said, "It is against our 
policy to advorti'-'o a product 
harrriful to the students." The 
policy used to be only conccr'ncd 
with dope and booz(> — now 

No one will ever catch me 
smoking a pipe. So I do gel 
cancer. As long as tiie bug holds 
off until I'm at least up lo llie 
half century mark, I :.>ouldn't 
care less. There's nothing lo do 
after 50 anyway except play 
shuffleboard and get in tlie way 
of speeding college students. 

You got a light? 


Editorial Writer 

A simple word, whether it be English, French, 
German, or even Sanscrit, can easily be misinterpreted. 
In a recent editorial regarding an objective view of 
the year 1963, a term was used in what was intended 
to be a light, satirical vein, but was unfortunately 
regarded by the group affected as a biting indictment 
directed at them. If the entire worlc is examined, one 
can easily see that no offense was intended, liowevor 
the author realizes, after re-evaluating his material, 
that the term he used was not in the best of taste. 
He would also like to point out that in writing, as 
in most vocations, one learns from experience and 
this is a precise example of the process of learning. 

Campus Combings 

'Comber Staff 

As one looks up into the 
granite sky, he realizes with 
gut-churning horror that finals 
are here. Every conscientious 
student takes stock and finds 
only 500 pages of Social Science 
to suck up; 2 accounting prac- 
tice sets to bluff through; and 
3 makeup tests in accelerated 
basket weaving to mesh. 

Weekends are used with great 
care as tense students tool up 
mental resources "burning the 
midnight oil" watching tele- 
vision. Others strain sweated 
borows wincing as Lake Worth 
ges ahead 80 to 79. The more 

ambitious persons cram in ear- 
nest; poor Earnest. Some schol- 
ares eagerly await the finals 
quivering In anticipation, having 
studied for months like raving 
maniacs every possible question 
that could be asked, only to find 
their minds go blank witii over- 
saturation. Night owls stare 
glassy-eyed; fogged up by a 
hundred cups of coffee, A few 
relaxed students have really 
found tlie answer. They laugh 
uproai-iously at mountains of 
unsolved math problems; jok- 
ingly sluff off massive amounts 
of untranslated Spanish and 
with a positive gusto joyously 
flunk out. 

Alpha Fi Club Sells Directories 

The Alpha Fi Social Club is 
still selling the directories which 
they had printed to help the 
students in their college com- 

They are on sale for $.50 a 
copy from any Alpha Fi mem- 
ber. This cost is to cover the 

The (Jirectory contains the 
names, addresses, and tele- 
phone numbers of all day and 
night students attending the col- 
lege. The advertisements in the 
directory are carefully chosen 
with the thought of being of 
assistance to the students at 

Directories were printed by 
The Post-Times and are still 
available in ample supply, so 
get yours today. 


CAIRO (UPI) ~ Two leaders 
of the Mid - Eastern world 
marked their birthdays Wednes- 
day whUe attending the current 
"summit" meeting of the Arab 
League here. President Carn- 
al Abdel Nasser of the United 
Arab Republic became 46 years 
old, and King Saud of Saudi 
Arabia became 62. 

By Chris Phillips 

Room At The Top Of The Stairs 

By the time this goes to press 
the government will have an- 
nounced that tlicrc is a definite, 
irrefutable link between cigar- 
ett and cancer. I am greatly 
distressed, indeed concerned 
about the national repercussions 
this statement will make. 

Not since the Oliarle.s Van 
Dorn - $(i'l,000 (Jucwtiou scandal 
lias (he country had (o choose 
between moral responsibility 
and liedonistic plea-sures. As if 
our lives were not complicated 
enough worrying about the 
bomb, (h« mortgage, and wlieth- 
w Liz will niari-y Iturton or just 
remain friends, tlie governnieut 
forces us to recognize a*: 
conflict not easily resolved. 

Beside shattering the precari- 
ou.s emotional stability of the 
country, the econonnic reverber- 
ations will be scorching. Adding 
to the already unemployed, will 
be millions of disgruntled folk 
with not even a cigarette to 
pass the time. Horrors! They 

iSCC Festival 
Helps Family 

will be .selling apples next thing 
we know 

In particular, people like Max 
Shulman will bo pounding the 
paveinent. Who will read amus- 
ing articles about Marlboro 
cigarettes if no one is smoking? 
This will be a sorry slate of 
affairs if people can't smile or 
smoke. Max Shulman 's talents 
ceitainly can't be wasted just 
because cigtu'cttes cause lung 
cancer and allied respiratory- 
cardiac diseases. 

If the government wants us 
to worry, let's worry about 
.something big like the bomb. 
Why create! public panic! Big 
broth<M' can tell us to pay taxes, 
respect Mom and the Flag and 
Ignore Bobby Bakei' but never 
inveigle us to quit the? cigareHos, 

It's high time we spoke out 
against government meddling 
and intervention. We must save 
the nation tor the likes of Max 

New Officers 

The ISCC ralscid $81.50 at the 
Christmas Festival of Sports 
recently. The mon(>y wa.s used 
to buy Chrislmas gifts of toys 
and clothing for an underprivi- 
leged family of six in this 

Duke Keller, president of 
the ISCC, said "I wish to 
Ihiink all social elub nicinborK 
and iii(Iepon<]ont.s who helped 
witli this projoel." 
The LSCC (jueen, who was 
elected before the iiolidays, will 
he announced at a H(!mi-formal 
dance on February 1 at 8:00. 
All ni!w and old students are 
invited. Kellc. said that the 
dance silo will be announced 

Circle K 

The January Circle K sweet- 
heart is Louise Ritcey. 

Born In West Palm Beacli 
nineteen years ago, Louise 
graduated from Lake Worth 
Hlgli School la 1982. She wius 
first lieutenant and secretary of 
the Band, anil a member of the 
Spanish Club and the Pep 

A sophomore general educa- 
tion at PBJC, Louise is presi- 
dent of the Congregational- 
Christian Fellowship, and a 
member of K-Ettes and the 
Band. Last year she wa.s also 
a member of the College Sing- 

After a year of work Louise 
plans to major In education at 

For Tri O 

Tri Omega elected new offi- 
coi's for the coming semester. 
Their first responsibility will b<» 
the rush activities which begin 
li'ebruary 7th. 

The officers are; President. 
Joyce DuBois; Vice President, 
Cathy Godwin; Recording Sec- 
retary, Joan Clark; Correspond- 
ing Secretary, Elaine Hopkins; 
Treasurer, Marl Giambalvo; 
Pledge Mistress, Bobbie Knight' 
Historian, Carolyn Holloway ; So- 
cial Chairman, Janie Wende- 
i-oth; Parliamentarian, Carol 
Bond; Chaplain, Lynn Sell wart/.. 

After the meeting, Tri O 
members attended a social with 
Chi Sig. 

PE Survey 
Shows Concern 

The Physical Education De- 
partment recently took a survey 
of all the physical education 
classes concerning the reading 
of the daily bulletin, the Inter- 
mural Boai-d bulletin, and fh(? 
sports page of the Beachcomb- 

They found the following I'e- 
sults to be true: 

DAILY BULLETIN is r-ead by 
M per cent daily, 38 per' cent 
twice a week, 13 per cent once 
a week, 7 per cent seldom, and 
10 per cent never'. 

IR BULLETIN is read by 22 
per cent once a week, 21 pen- 
cent twice a month, 11 per cent 
once a month, and 40 per cent 

DAILY BUI.LK'I'IN i.-i read b.>' 
50 per cent on Monday, .'15 per- 
cent on Tuesday, .53 jkm' cenl 
on Wednesday, 15 per cenl on 
Thur'sday, and 49 per' cent on 

IR BULLE'l'IN is I'oad by 10 
per' cent on Monday, 11 per cent 
, on Tuesda>', 17 pei' cent on 
Wcdnesda.v, (! pei' cenl on 
Thui'sday, and 6 per cent on 
Fridav. ' 

BKACHCOMBER i.s r<'ail by 70 
per cent every edition, 1.5 i)«>i' 
cent once a month, 10 per <'<'nt 
seldom, and 5 per cent never. 

These survey results show 
many interesting facts, such an 
the Interest the students of 
PBJC have In their- various 
publications, the popularity of 
the various mediums of comtnu- 
nication on campus, and also 
the interest in Ihe physiejil 
education program which wilT 
he of great use in deterrninini:; 
the dir-ection this depai-tn^cnt 
will plan 10 expand Its aiitivi- 

Valentine Dance Being Planned 

A Valentine Dance, sponsored 
by SGA , Is planned for 
p-ebuary 14 at Whitehall (Flag- 
ler Museum) from 8 to 12, 

Jean Valleca and Lynn Har- 
ris, co-chairmen of the dance, 
are working with SGA on the 

posKTblllty of having the Glonii 
Millet- Band. The announcomtinl 
will be made soon. 

Tickets may bo obtalntjtl 
with the student I.D. card in 
the near future. There will bi» a 
charge of $1.50 for dates. 

EdItor-in-Chlef Ron Johnso-n 

Associate Editors Flo Felly, Jean Smiley 

News Editor Judl Lovo 

Copy Editor Bill Knodet 

.Sports Editor • Don Gllchr-est 

Faculty Advisor C. R. McCrelght 

News Staff: Cai'ol Bond, Joan Clark, Elizabeth Jordan, Dch* 

Features: Bob McAllister, Chris Phillips, Roger Salmonsen. 
Sports Staff: Judy Canipe, Jim^ Dickinson 

Business Manager, Jack Dorn; Assistant Business Manager, 
Pat Jones; Advertising Manager, Ron Hampton' Circu- 
lation Manager, Van Laney. 
Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, Gary Smlgiel, Phil 

Ecker, Bob Mollnari. 
Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not 
necessarily represent those of the Palm Beach County 
Board of Public Instruction or the administrative offi- 
cials of Palm Beach Junior College. 
Charter member of the Florida Junior College Press Asso- 
ciation. Represented for national advertising by the National 
Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 Street, N.Y. 22, N.Y. 
Member of the Associated Collegiate Press. 
Entered as Second Class Mail on October 2, 1902, at Lake 
Worth Post Office, Lake Worth, Florida. 


The "Great Danes" of the Danish Gym Team parade "chest out, chin in" onto the PBJC gym floor 
to start the show. 

Photn hy Bob .Moliniri 

I and R Board 

The Intramural and Recrea- 
tion Boai'd, whose responsibility 
It is to organize and start aU 
athletic and recreational activ- 
ities of the college, will have 
applications available for those 
wishing to apply. You may pick 
up your applications in office 
3 in the gym starting Monday, 
January 13, and running to 
January 23. Applications will 
again be accepted from Febru- 
ai-y 3-7. 

If you enjoy working with 
sports, though you may never 
have participated, we encourage 
you to apply. 

Moss and Lewis Win 
Table Doubles 

Men's table tennis doubles 
were completed recently, with 
the team of Bill Moss and Jeff 
Lewis emerging as victors. 
Dave Lee teamed with James 
Davidson for second place and 
the Ray Long-Mark Lewis team 
placed third. 

In the singles, James David- 
son was first. Bill Moss second, 
and Jeff Lewis third. Both were 
single eUmination tourna- 

A new addition to the IR 
schedule, paddleball, was won 
by John Holmes. Mark Lewis 
was second and Ray Long 

Spring Session 


Febr-uary 10-27 Bowling 

March 23 Archerv 

April 13-23 Badminton 

April 27-May 7 Softball 

To be announced Swimmine 


February 10-March 12 

March 10-12 Bowling 

March 16-26 Badminton 

March 23-April 29 Softball 
Arpil 15-17 Golf 

May 4-7 Swimming 

Select 'Chamber Chorale' 

To Perform At Norton 

A special group of students 
will present a program of Amer- 
ican music at the Norton Ait 
Gallery on February 7 at 2:30. 
The group was asked to sing 
by the Music Study Club of the 

The members of this select 
group, called the "Chamber 
Chorale", are: Bobbi Weber, 
Mary Alice Mahoney, Cherie 
Thatcher-, Gloria Bateman, Mar- 
ti Giambalvo, Tetri Binder, Bet 
tye Bateman, Dianne Worrilow, 
Barbara Scott, Bob Levreault, 
Neville Gaggiani, Dick LeGaye, 
Dave Cunningham, Richard 
Buckner, Paul Arnold, John 
Deamud, Gordon Kopp, and 
Tom Tanis. 

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* CORSAGES * "^5-'5oo 

Carnations M" up Purple Orchids *3* 

Roses ^2" up B„„fo„nie,es35c White orchids '3" 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 16 

Farmer's Market - 1 200 S. Congress Ave. 

Students Receive Awards 

Vtw first Intramunl »nd Rw 
reation Board Awards Ilanq«»'t 
wa.*! held Twsda> *>\Mimg at 
the Fanwus R«itaurant 

The program, »1urti i» in 
honor o£ s»ud»-nl!«. wh" h*\f tjem 
a membpr of a winnmj! '^»™ 
in the intramural proerim or 
who have woo w pl»c«l ta 
individual events is hopi-d to 
becorrw an annual event 

Following dmnft Mr Ron 
BeU. mastpr of cerpmn«u« in 
troduced the P F. teartsinsr 
staff of PBJC and the I atid 
R Board, whose chairman ii 
Garj- Kampin. 

Speaking for the departrrx-nt 

Mr !v-n •VK.hI ijii'r^, ■'^ .,^ 
j<»r* nf TV 5n'rt-rM»rai f"»'* 
jrram H* ^■■tpia.tijw) -lu' lym 
prtntrarr, .» '*m< fx uv«»-'«^ 
pMipoi#-» TV Uh »• 'V f>»*1 
•'hrri' thr mrts «*i «na<vti «J 
lt-r rrHirfr !Ti»> fk^n i»» rx',»r' 
rlW^ whKh Thr\ w\X, n«w«1 ,« 

fh«r futar»' af rw»*K-ii -ir ,« 

ai!v W•^ of lllf 'h»\ rV»i««» «'s 

Intr?"rtu'"'ioiBS. ot nnnarr* .« aS 
•>f »h# »p'.niT>e #^«-«'-« t-i, In. 

?r»M-ui.l award* •»-!•,• '. iv-Mi 
rU Patru..r.. awl .!s*:t\ i »nr[j» 
I VfA R Brtarl tr*— •*->. ^» 
»(rfii t>p\'«d riv r»H -i }«» 

.«>p4H»ialixiii^ in H oa0f»«% 

\A meal uithin il%flf" 




Hero s. I anguartLs. rail them 

what \ou like, ff e rail them Ihmnet 






"Coniertibie tops a *pe<mlt^ " 








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84t-OZ01 6. 844-7017 


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Danes Hop, Skip and Jump 
Through PBJC Performance 

Sports Editor 

Tlie Danish Gymnastics Team 
performed here last Friday with 
the coordination, technique and 
balance that lias won them 
world acclaim. 

The highhghts of the program 
included the individual free 
exercise movements ol' Annie 
Adriasen and Morten Nilou. 

One of the most colorful parts 
of the program was the troupe's 
performance of the different 
Danish folk dances. Each of the 
foll( dances represented a part 
of Denmark. An unusual dance 
was the Ox Dance, which repre- 
sents the Freshmen trying to 
become part of older groups at 

The men of the troupe per- 
formed hand and headstands, 
supported by another member 
of the group. 

Performing the balancing act, 
the women sliowed a talent in 
sense of balance on beams 
measuring SVi inches in width. 
The girls performed poses such 

as the arabesque, attitudes, and 

In the closing act the men 

performed handsprings and 

straddle vaulting over the Swed- 

ish Vaulting Box. At one time 
during the last act, the perform- 
ei's had seven men on tlio box. 

The program was concluded 
with the singing of the Danisli 
National Anthem. 


Thomas Walker (1715-179-1), phy- 
sician, soldier and explorer, 
born in King and Queen County, 
Va., was the first white man 
to make a recorded expedition 
to Kentucky. He discovei'od snd 
named the Cumberland Moun- 
tains, Cumberland Gap and 
Cumberland River. 

STUDENTS (and Faculty, loo) 



The First Stale 


on Osborne Rood 

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Ladies Welcome 

11:00 A.M. foil :00 P.M. 

1 27 N. Congress Ave. North of P.B.J.C. 

New School Bus 

A new school bu.s has been 
added to the Transportation De- 
partment at PB.TC. The new 
county-leased bus will malie a 
route of the B:vi>rKlades Includ- 
ins B«'ll« Clade, Canal I^oint, 
and Pahokee, 

Carol Berryman, an education 
major, drive.s the bus as a part 
of the woi-l< scholai-ship (i;iven 
her by the collef»(\ 

I'luilo Hy H»l> Moliiiiui 
Five momlicrR of the Danish Gym Team performing hnnclHtandH on 
the Swedish Vaulting Box. 


Phone 965-4377 











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waiting for. Our complete 
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''\Ne Want 

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Sweet St. 


VOL. XXIV, No. 11 


WHit«bit Donct 
9m fM. 

VF.BRl .\K> ;« !*»•« 

That Was The Band That Was ■ That Is 

iComber Sav es On- Off Dance 

Bruce Ammerman 

Resigns As Proxy 

Corps Cyclone 
Shelter Builder 
Visits Campus 

Jira McKay. Peace Corps Vol- 
unteer who sej-ved in Pakistan. 
was on campus Monday to talk 
with PBJC students about en- 
tering the Peace Corps. 

McKay spoke duiing the 
break of his work in Pakistan 
and lectured to several classes 
during the day. He was availa- 
Ijle for consultation in the stu- 
dent lounge and supervised the 
Peace Corps testing in the after- ■ 

noon. „ ^ . 

When the Executive Order ot 
the President was issued in 
Mai-ch, 1961, establishing the 
Peace Corps. Jim McKay was 
one of tlie fiist to submit his 
application for overseas serv- 


In his two years in West 
Pakistan. McKay helped build 
bridges, schools, drainage sys- 
tems, and a college. For a few 
months he was assigned to a 
special project in East Pakistan 
where he and Peace Corps 
Vohinteer Engineers helped de- 
sign the first cyclone shelter m 
Asia. McKay supervised the 
construction of this shelter 
which has proved so effective 
that the Government of East 
Pakistan is planning to build 
many more shelters along the 
coast of the Bay of Bengal. 

McKay commented that the 
people of Pakistan were .suspi- 
cious but very hospitable - so 
hospitable that he drank as 
many as 24 cups of tea m one 

Although McKay worked in 
the villages he would come to 
town about every two weeks. 
Here he was faced with ex- 
plaining why the U.S. sent arms 
to India or why we had integra- 
tion problems. McKay said he 
usually wormed out of it W 
saying. "Well, President Kenne- 
dy didn't consult me." 

Since he returned home, Mc-- 
Kay has worked as a special 
assistant to Peace Corps head- 
quarters in Washington ai^a 
plans to return to school early 
next year. 

Thi Del 
Blood Drive 

Bruce Ammerman 

Photo By Phil ttk" 

Bmce Ammerman resigned as 
President of Student Govern- 
ment Wednesday after six 
months of ser\'ice to PBJC. His 
letter of resignation appears be- 

Ammerman started working 
on campus projects to make 
PBJC a better place to study 
and enjoy college life. 

His pet project this year has 
been the picnic and recreation 
area which in August, 1963, was 
only a dream. Since then the 
grounds have been alloted, the 
land has been cleared, construc- 
tion has been planned and park 
benches have been installed. 

The 28-year-old freshman is a 
pre-law major and intends to 
specialize in Family Rela- 

Letter Of Resignation 

Because of the difficulty I have had in getting 
cooperation from the executive councxlWeelt ^ t° 
thek best interest to resign as SGA Presiaem. u 
hoped that my successor will get more cooperatton^ 

^My one continuing plea was for cooperaUon. I go^ 
mo Der cent cooperation from only one man - Jim 
Prev'ost. in the meeting last Thursday I once ag^n 
asked for more than just token help. H 2-3 hours a 
week is too much time to give, why the H.- did 

these people seek °/f\^^^^- _j. i t^i^ the executive 
When I was inducted last year, i luiu uic <i 

M i^nt < 'Please out your personal feelings aside 

EespecttuUy, ^^^^^ AMMEEM-iN 

Our Campus 


Thi Del social club, in cooper- 
ation with Student personnel 
will sponsor a semi-annual blood 
drive for the benefit of PBJi. 
students and their famUies. 

The campus clinic will °e 
open Thursday, February. 20 for 
donations, and all blood is held 
in reserve at the Palm Beach 
Blood Bank. 



We have lost a valuable ^;"^: " ^ fn^'th^welf are 
individual who had upmost mjus mind t^^^.^^ ^^j, 
of each and every student at Paim 

lege- ,„ >,„c resiened as President of 

•Rnipp Ammerman has rebign^u 

the sTulnr Govern-nt ^ A^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Why did this leader f^f' ^-..^^^s not met 
his one continuous plea fo^ eoop i. 

hy student leaders and ucl « ^ |^^^ ^^^^^^^ 

Ammerman leaves lus office ^v s ^^^^ ^^^^ 

Government leaders were shocked to ^,^^^^^^^, ^, 
was actually '^esignmg By^^" Lachcomber office, 
letter of resignation ^^as i^ t^e Beachcomber 

An in^Promptu mee ng^ P^^^^^ ,^, bomber 

reporters saw SGA ^^f'^^^^^^^^^r^s on their faces 
conference table ^^'f.^uiesT among SGA officials. 
There's is no real ^^^^^^J^^^i^n resign. But Bruce 
They did no wish to see Amm ^^^^ 

is 'through' ^vith Student c. ^^^ semester 

The Beachcomber has am y^^ ^^ ^^^ 

respected the SGA P5.^3^o„alms against them. 
Beachcomber has no editorial l^^^^^g^^.^. „„ Page 2) 

B> Jroi LOVE 
A^MxrUtr Editor 

The on again-off as;am enraiffm*!!* of K-alph Marterw 
and hif Marlboro Orchestra l» or a* H-h«lui«^ »l tftr \ lirnnn* 
Ball at V^Tiitehall m Palm Beach frr« i» to 1 t^^ujh! atrordmf 
to Bmce Ammerman Student i ,,oirminent prci. »<!«■«! 

Ammemuii itethti » Uam trwm IHmerlt \ IkmAmm: 
agents, the Agencj for the Perforate* An*, m Mam*»^ 
morning with the retainer thtck mitrw4 fc»t ■• r»»toB*- 

tion as to why. ..j,^-^ ...u. 

A tip to the Be»dic«Hil»er •p«rk«l a 'en** t>f P««f>« <»''» 

bv Mr iMsofiMS «^ ^*<-<>-e 

u'thl Mr* K4»Hr^ PW f'^^ 
operator Kmrnttrann attd U»i« 
reporter to BUl K»chAr«l uf Ki'X 
At ot>* tune Ricti»«> "■■* '"»* 
to lunth tbe ntxi be was out 
of town , 

Ai 3 3» that iSvernixxi Vm- 
raermaa r«-e.v«l a »e«tena 
Imon m«ht letter dated feb- 
niar> I vutao* uuii U*nrcTt 
was" distaiMtms hi» orfteesira 
and »ouJd not &« i;>Uv-tn« any 
dates m Fetmary 

A rail «■»» ttt*** '" -'** ■'°'*^ 
AiaerKao fetlenaKin »J Muai- 
cam iiiiion tu we J t&ei i-owi« 
beljp in »n> **y ""*> **** '** 
only thiftt that »e t-ouW *,• w»» 
to £&e«k TO *re IMS he *"■« 
piayin* i>o M*>ef i***-** '"'■ 
rjfht Thev |«n«rou>J^ i)fter«« 
10 get » »ulwiitui« ircho^tra tor 

}ln K*»»e« agaift 8iS»t*d « 
caii to ^P^ *''^ ,\mjner»*a. 
ind Uc('rei«ftt and L>r*n \iH- 
wn tailed *'-^ ^o" ^**^*- 
»ho •» tften la^au «^«^* 
tail* 3iaiio» arieeed to che^ 
into salwutule boott^ii** f« "*« 

cokieg t 
In a later pfeoo* ron%erii»tioB 

tve m«ni,iorwfd tft* p.,>*»i6.iiir> that 
^jjix^ers* , •)rttM»u-» suXfit 
ivmt afer ail ^ .^ 

^ tmtmknmm »t i»« <•«»* 
,,^us, k»»«'a »* ?* "^ 

»'«'•*■ •''*„!!^^^~^ 

ami Haneele « OeeWmua w« 

M be« W»»C>tt- K »TMt»««*»- 
f^mn'"** '"• i»*e<''**' •** 

felt» ».-» ' af»v*ri asd ^JtO- 

\ttrd lus. ^fi « .*"*«» ^*"- 
Ur«> pvil >-uc!.«te«-'*d, a* I*.'*™- 
!x;«' Ua«Bline Mxrterw oe- 
*,r» there &*» S**" * *'*^ 

'C^«^ »Uv .^ta«tfc. floor 
]^ .e t!^* ^i ■* *-"»« 
foe flttBM* ***•• 

Ralph Mate He 

Offices Vacant 

Due to the recent resiisna 
tion of Bruce Ammerman the 
office of SGA president i» 
ooen to student applK-ations 

As set bv the SGA Coiutuu 
tion a presitktit wiU be ap- 
pointed by the eaecuti%T «wn 
cil of the SGA to fu. th.< 
vacancy for the remamder '>( 
the vear. Also vacant are the 
offices of sophomorepresident 
and vice-presutent 

Students wishing w «'P!> 
forThe office. Aouid fUl out 
a questionasre avaUabie » 
Dean Glynn% <^f'« "^,^^^ 
ceive hii appro%-al Alter ap- 
proval they ma> »PP*f ^^ 
fore the execuuve ^^^r*^'^ 
ing the ten o cioci breai ^a 
Mondav. Tuesday or ^-^to** 

"'xhe executive cmiaeU *^ 

S^mt the «* om^ 


.. r\ 


-I>S^-.».f: . .^iv:' 

e ^'■iil-Si-iSjJ ii-d >.l i-,^ii,tii^-i-!";s&i^i3aii 

Comber Editorial Leading The Way OnCampus 

Our Campus (Con't. from Page 1) 

There is, however, one glaring wealiness in Student 

.Government lack of communications. The recent 

dance debacle was a typical example of this breakdown. 
The 'Comber was shocked to hear that a second band 
was hired just by agreement of a few at a hastily, 
perhaps illegally, called gathering in which an inade- 
quate number of SGA members were present to conduct 
business in keeping with the SGA Constitution. Tonight's 
dance, sponsored by SGA, turned into a "merry-go- 
round" of bands. Tonight, the "Comber learned at press 
time, that the Valentine's Dance involved two 
bands, Ralph Marterie and a local group, the Paul 
Chafin Band, which will be paid but will not ap- 
pear. It seems as though the break in communications 
produced the infamous two-band error. 

The students of Palm Beach Junior College demand 
an effective Student Government. Ammerman, our 
leader, has resigned, but Student Government leaders 
must recover from the setback. They must appoint 
a new president to govern the "big business" of student 
leadersliip. An improved system of communications 
must be set up. Who actually has control of what and 
when and where? All officials must be aware of what 
the other officials are doing and when and where. 

The dance mistakes were merely the "crowning 
blow" to Bruce Ammerman. He has washed his hands 
of Student Government. We do not want a replay of 
last year's Student Government game of "who's presi- 
dent today". We have a fundamentally adequate SGA 
organization. Palm Beach JC will look on now and 
watch. Will SGA make a comeback? Will communica- 
tions between officials be repaired and bolstered? Will 
a well-qualified, capable, president be appointed by the 
executive council? 

SGA is under pressure. Will they produce? 

Love: "Tender and pa.ssionate 
affection for one of the opposite 
sex." That is how Webster 
defines the English Language's 
sometimes over used but favor- 
ite word. 

'New Look' Staff 
'Comber A Weekly 
On Trial Basis 

Tliis issue marks tlio first in 
a trial I'lui of weekly Beach- 
comber publications. To keep 
pa(;e wilii shulont and faculty 
activities, the Beaclicomber will 
pul)liHh a fnur-paKC issue every 
I'"i-iday — if the results are fa- 

Ron Johnson, Kdilor-in-C.hief 
of the Beaehtoinber, feels that 
"Palm 13eH(!h .lunior College i.s 
a I'apidly growing institAition 
that deserves n weekly ptiblica- 
tion, Wo have a staff capable 
of the undorlaking and the 
money to underwrite the 

In order to meet the stepped- 
up publication sclu'(kile, .John- 
son made the following staff 
changes recently: ,Iean Smiley, 
formerly Associate ISditor, was 
named Managing Kdilov in 
charge of overall production aart 
progress of the 'Comber. Jurtl 
Love was elevated to the posi- 
tion of Associate Kditor in 
cliarge of news and coj)y etllt- 
ing. Flo Felty remains as Asso- 
ciate Editor will) responsibllltie.s 
in tlie Photo and Feature de- 
parhnent.s. Robert E. McAllisler 
was named Feature Editor and 
will remain as Editorial Con- 
sultant and writer. 

Jack Dorn, Business Manager, 
appointed Bnice C'onlclin as Ad- 
vertising Manager, I'at Jones 
was named Assistant Business 

Any and all contributions to 
the Beachcomber will liave to 
meet a Monday 'A:'M) deadline. 

Dear Mr. Ammerman 

The Student Government As- 
sociation, the library staff and 
tlie students of Lake City Junior 
college and Forest Hanger 
School wish to express their 
gratitude for your conti'ibution 
for the rebuilding of our li- 

Our Student Government As- 
sociation also wishes to thanli 
you for your offer of future 

assistance in helping us to build 
a strong Association for our 
college. In turn, if our college 
can be of any assistance to you, 
please do not hesitate in con- 
tacting us. 

Sincerely yours 

Gary Dopson, President 

Lake City 


Gypsy Boots, wiio appeared in thp 
Hollywood Hootenanny at PBJC, is 
up to ills usual antics on the sands of 
Santa Maria Beach in California. 
See his letter to the Editor, 


Sure the warmth and the 
spurit of the Palm Beach stu- 
dents, I showed everyone here 
in Hollywood your paper and 
thanks again for the ai-ticle and 
picture. Last Friday I put on 
a one man wild show at 
U.C.L.A. in Westwood. I was 
accompanied by Mike Post of 
the Weilenbrook singers. 

My book on "Health" will be 
out this summer - it'll be 
humorous, unusual and differ- 

Being a Nature Boy and a 
Beachcomber all my life I will 
keep your paper as a souvenir 
- eternally! 

I also have sweatshirts com- 
ing out with my picture on 
them. I hope all the wonderful 
kinds in the Palm Beaches will 
be watching when I appear on 
the Steve Allen show Feb. 27. 

I sure miss the white sands 
of Palm Beach. The kids are 
really great. 

Naturally Yours, 

Gypsy Boots 

Hollywood, Calif, 



Editor-in-Chief Ron Johnson 

Managing Editor Jean Smiley 

Associate Editors Flo Felty, Judi Love 

Feature Editor Bob McAllister 

Sports Editor Don Gilchrest 

Faculty Adviser C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Chris Phillips, columnist; Judy Canipe, 

Jim Dickson, sports 
Business Manager, Jack Dorn; Assistant Business 
Manager, Pat Jones; Advertising Manager, Bruce 
Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, editor, Gary 

Smigiel, Bob Molinari, Dennis Anderson 
Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do 
not necessarily represent those of the Palm Beach 
County Board of Public Instruction or the ad- 
ministrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 
Charter member of the Florida Junior College Press 
Association. Represented for national advertising 
by the National Advertising Service, Inc.; 18 
East 50 Street, N.Y. 22, N,Y. 
Member of the Associated Collegiate Press. 
Entered as Second Class Mail on October 2, 1962, at 
Lake Worth Post Office, Lake Worth, Florida. 

At regi.stration . . . 'wall to wall' people. 

The Cellar Door 

Patting Girls' Behinds . . . 

By Ron Johnson 
Editor-] n-Chief 

I suppose every columnist 
reaches a low point in writing 
. , , a low ebb tliat is worse 
than any rut every thought 
about being. For the past ftjw 
weeks I have been searching 
tor campus controversy, may- 
be a little dirt, perhaps some- 
Uiing heart-warming to till the 
lines of the Cellar Door. But 
there just doesn't seem to be 
any liglrtbulbs popping. I don't 
even wake up in my sleep any- 
more with an insphation. One 
night I awoke out of a dead 
slumber with a tremendous iea 
and jotted down a few key 
words that would remind me in 
" the morning. The next morning 
my notes read—' ' candy , gum and 
turtles are in the street we 
must act now." Porliaps the 
psychologist on 'Breaking Point' 
could give me an explanation 
for the midniglit editorial, but 
I still can't figure it out. Oh, 
well, I guess I must admit that 
"there are never dull days, just 
dull reporters." It breaks my 
heart to admit it. 

As a last resort to uncover 
ideas I decided to ask some of 
my friends for ideas. I heard 
the following suggestions. 

1. Write an editorial against 
So and So for patting girls on 
tlie behind. 

2. "I think So and So and So 
and So are having an affair.", 

3. Start a campaign to get a 

covered wallcway from the den- 
tal hygiene building to the main 

4. Those old standbys . . . 
noise in the library and new 
parking lots. 

5. The campus cops hiding 
behind parked cars to snatch 
speeding students. 

G. A dress code for PBJC 

Maybe I could whip up some 
real gangbuster columns with 
the above ideas, but for one 
thing, I would be chicken to 
write about students or faculty 
in a derrogative manner. The 
noise in the library is sucli a 
trite subject. Affairs are none 
of my business. The campus 
cops are merely doing their 
duty to catch speeders and 
besides they haven't caught mc 
yet. We may never get resur- 
faced parking lots, so wiry fight 
it? I really don't care if Dental 
Hygiene gets a covered walk. 
I'm not in hygiene, (Maybe I 
sliouldn'thave put that so blunt- 
ly. The next time I get my teeth 
cleaned I niiglit get a shiny 
instrument down my throat.) 
Oh, well — Ho Hum — most 
of the hygiene girls arc engaged 
anyway! And as far as a coed 
dress code goes — T like sliort 
Madras skirts. 

See what I mean? That low 
ebb just keeps getting lower. 

By Chris Phillips 

Room At The Top Of The Stairs 

280 Forlorn Jones' 

I had intended to write a 
lyrical dissertation in iambic 
catastrophe, somewhat in the 
Spencerian manner, hut I have 
been directly told to extol the 
virtues or, more cojTectly the 
lack oi them, concerning the 
dashing hero of the movie, 
"Tom Jones" in exactly 280 
words, counting all the "if," 
"ands," and "buts," but not the 

"Tom Jones" is a rai-e treat, 
so imaginative, vivid and, above 
all, adult. From a superb cast 
of seasoned, superbly-directed 
actors, excellent and original 
camera work and sets, and a 
highly lusf;y and provocative 
story, a wildly amusing film has 
emerged. Albert Finney as Tom 
Jones portrays a gentleman of 
questionable parentage (how 
much easier it would be if I 
could use that Anglo-Saxon ad- 
jective that says it so well 

without wasting words) who 
quenches his voracious appetites 
for adventure with leal gusto. 
His education is seen in a series 
of escapades climaxed with still 
shots and a narrator describing 
further action so the audience 
is not unduly embarassed but 
rattier delighted by the narra- 
tor's timely and witty obsei'va- 
tions romping thm a sci-ies of 
entanglements and boudoirs un- 
til he has investigated all ends 
of his background. Happily the 
hero gets his due, though not 
until the audience is thoroughly 
satisfied and exhausted from 
the pleasure of his company. 

I suggest this movie for those 
who have robust tastes, as this 
is not for the squeamish. "Tom 
Jones" is a masterpiece not to 
be missed. 

My 280 words are finished, but 
before I go I've got something 
to say , . ■ sorry no space,.. 



Editors Discuss Sports Problems 

By Don Gilchrest 
Sports Editor 

190 Mile Per Hour Ferrari 

At Upcoming Sebring Road Race 

While attending the recent Florida Junior College 
Press Association Convention, this editor spoke to many 
other sports editors from the junior colleges repre- 
sented. All the delegates, together, discussed many 
vai-ying and interesting aspects of "the sports "re- 

Different points of view were debated on the 
complete coverage of the intramural progi-am. One 
suggestion was that each team would elect representa- 
tives to forward all pertinent information on the activity 
to the sports staff. 

I think one point which was discussed and agreed 
upon was that each paper get together with a 
representative of the intramural team and ask for 
complete cooperation. 

All the editors were in favor of having one person 
cover certain activities. This part of the program would 
be feasible only if the staff had enough reporters. As 
it now stands, the sports staff consists of this writer, 
and two other hard workers, Jim Dickson and Judy 
Canipe. However, the 'Comber is always looking for 
diligent laborers to help hi the "salt mine". Any 
''spelunkers" reading this will be welcome. 

Losers Defeat Circle K; 
Misfits Win On Forfeit 

The Men's Inh-amural Basket- 
ball League swung into action 
on Monday as the Misfits and 
the Losers won. 
The Misfits received an 
easy victory as they won by 
forfeit over the Counts. In the 
other game the Losers de- 
feated Cu-cle K 27-23. 
Both Circle K and the Losers 
were very cold and unorganized 

FAU Representatives 
To Speak On Biology 

FAU representatives will 
again be on campus on Febru- 
ary 20, when two members of 
their biology department speak 
to students at 10:00 in the AV 

Dr. Murray Sanders, head 
of the Biological Sciences, and 
Dr. Vincent Samino, Profes- 
sor of Microbiology, will show 
a lO-to-15 minute fUm on polio 

In the remaining time they 
will answer student questions 
concerning FAU and, following 
the break, will be free for con- 


Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

Form Fit Shirts 
Ivy League Slacks 


'^Everything jor ihe office' 





needs a 


you should be able to 
type, write business 
letters, and lick stamps. ApP'y 
in Beachcomber office. 

Women Bowl Soon 

Race organizer and direttfii 
Alec Ulman announced here 
today that due to the o\x-r- 
whelming requc-t for ytarting 
positions ill the world famo'.i- 
Sebrlng 12-ITour Endnrance 
Race, the uEual siMty-five lp.t 
starting field would, for liie 
Saturday. March 21st running. 
be lncrea.sed to .se\-enty ,=t;trt- 

With more and more automo- 
bile manufacturers realizing 
that a winning position at the 
Sebring Enduro gives their 
product unlimited renown, the 
1864 field has been forced to 
increase its famed 10;00 AM Le 
Mans start. 

Not only is the starting grid 
already filled, but many eager 
lesser known automobile racing 
car entries are on the resen.-e 
list, hauling hundreds of miles 
under great expen.=e, in the avid 
hope that last minute practice 
accidents and mechanical fail- 
ures may open a starting posi- 
tion in their class. 

Jim Hall and Hap Sharp, 
wealthy Texas sportsmen and 
auto racing drivers, have 
shelved t h e Chevy - powered 
Chapparal racing cars that in 
last year's 12-hnur classic, due 
to stringent design rulings, were 
almost unable to make the 

i^urtin^ line up. .md >W!Uhed :•> 
ncH and la-t m/nutt- de^enrt 
ro;ul raiin-i? pimiT puni-,. 

i>!'.d \vj;.;. j'j, ijRtiiftcr r N 

in the first half as the score 
ran 104. 

In the second half both teams 
hit with some authority. The 
Losers hit for two straight 
points to boost their lead to 20-4. 
Circle K finally got out of the 
doldrums as they, led by Jiia 
Dickson, pecked to within four 
points. Time ran out before 
Circle K could make up the dif- 

High scorer for the Losers 
was Dick Woods with 9 points. 
High scorer hi the game was 
Jim Dickson with 12 points. 

'Jn'ing -icr. ■: :U bt ir, -r. i;; 
IV.-:': hit: hurt' pri>tf!!ypv i !.•■ 
i-t-t!e^ I!,--;;. u:pimy liiintiiru- 'h'- 
l'.'\'ii-r to su'fj rvtin;: u-jv.k 
^virafA up 'vlthittivn'-ui.':; ;:."•■ 
tiiT.fc vdi '-fc.^or. of VtT-.itii )':.\ 
f.icing on t.h*.- ijinp--". i r 

Sharp. hi>> codri^er rf- \ti 
unnamed, will be tlie ^uidin.' 
hand of a l!*<»-raiie-jn-hi>ur Fi-r 
rari witli a factorv e\j>erimenial 
rear-en;;ined car. 

.S?.t\ird.-i:''- M<tri.n 21 ■^^•:I^ f 
Hour Endur.'jif.e Race Mi. :r..- 
I'ear see the greatti-t arr--: jf 
t.^ife best road n-.-cing car<- in ihi? 
'vorld vying for the ult.Riait- ir. 
auto road racine the 
of The farutn .ili'ah.; 'Ir' rn* 

'Comber Tip 

Peter. Paul and Mitr> t„. 
tionally known folk^^jnginj; 
group, will appear March SSth 
on the l.ake Wf)rth liigh 
School Athletic Field T:-kei* 
are 82.2,5 on presale and $3 fV> 
at the gate. Anyone interested 
may contact Coach Jeter 
Barker at the Uke Worth 
High School Gym 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


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Sturrock Grades 
College Requests 
In Washington 

Dr. T. T. Stiirrock. biologj- 
instructor at PBJC, returned 
thi^- v.eek from Washington. D. 
C. where he took part in the 
Third Annua) Undergraduate In- 
Mructi(> Scientific Equipment 

The program allocates funds 
to colleges offering undergradu- 
ate work in the sciences based 
on their proposed improvement 
of the teaching program. 

Under the program the gov- 
ernment will allot the funds only 
if the school can match the' 
amount of funds requested and 
if their proposed teacher im- 
provement program shows mer- 

Dr. Sturrock. with 85 other 
cnllege professors from all over 
the nation read and graded over 
300 college requests. The com-- 
mittee* accomplished in two 
days what would take one man 
several years. 

Dr. Sturrock commented that 
he was unable to find out why 
or on what basis the 86 profes- 
sors were selected. Ele\'en other 
Florida profs were invited. 

Speeches Judged 

"'Youth Looks at Brother- 
hood" was the topic of the 
speech contest held Wednesday 
and Thursday in the college au- 

The winner is to receive a S25 
Savings Bond. The speaker will 
present his speech at a program 
on Februar>' 25 at Schwartzberg 
Hall in West Palm Beach. 
Speeches were judged on con- 
tent and organization, effective- 
ness of the brotherhood mes- 
sage, and delivery. 

Judges for the contest were 
Mr. Duncan, Mr. Leahy, and 
Mr. Crane. 

Staff Members Travel To UF; 
Comber Protest Illegal Vote 

Eight publication staff mem- 
ber traveled to Gainesville Feb. 
6. 7. and 8 to attend the Annual 
Florida Junior College Pi-ess 
.Association Convention. 

All meetings of the convention 
were held on the University of 
Florida Campus either in the 
student center or in the School 
of Journalism under the stadi- 

Such topics as 'Make-up' and 
•Editor Re.sponsibility' were of- 
fered to newspaper students in 
lecture - discussion groups 
throughout Friday. Students 
representing yearbooks dis- 
cussed such problems as 'Tri- 

McAllister Receives 
Duncan Scholarship 

The Watson Duncan Scholar- 
ship has been awarded to Bob 
McAllister. The SlOO-a-semester 
scholarship was given on the 
basis of outstanding work in 
literature. Mr. Duncan's 
Wednesday Afternoon Lecture 
Class in Palm Beach set up the 
scholarship and hopes to make 
it an annual presentation. 

Duncan pre.sented Bob to the 
Wednesday Afternoon Class re- 
cently, where he read six of 
his original poems. 

Bob. a sophomore at PBJC; 
plans to continue his studies at 
the University of Cincinnati, and 
later write and teach. At PBJC 
he is Feature Editor of the 
Beachcomber and a member of 
Phi Rho Pi. 

mester Operation' and 'Photo 

In the Saturday general as- 
sembly for the election of 
officers, Flo Felty, Comber 
staffer, ran for first vice 
president but was defeated on 
the fifth ballot. She was nomi- 
nated for second vice presi- 
dent but on the fourth ballot, 
Ron Licudine, former PBJC 
student east an illegal presi- 
dential vote to break the tie 
and threw Flo out of the race. 
The Beachcomber is pro- 
testing the election. 
Comber members attending 
were Ron Johnson, editor; Jean 
Smiley, managing editor; Flo 
Felty and Judi Love, associate 
editors and Don Gilchrest, 
sports editor. 

Ellen Bennett, Galleon Editor; 
Jack Dorn. business manager of 
both publications and Pat Jones, 
assistant business manager 
were also among the group. 

^Nite Owls' Diet 

Mr. Jerry Fischer, manager 
of the Prophet Company has 
announced the closing of cafete- 
ria service during the evening 
hours, with the exception of the 
followhig Monday nights: Feb- 
ruary 17, March 2 and 16, and 
April 6 and 20. 

According to Fischer, the an- 
nouncement was made because 
of the lack of business and 
non-profitable conditions during 
the night courses offered at 

Have You Gotta' 
Classy Chassis? 

Entrants are being sought for 
the Miss Classy Chassis contest 
to be held Febntary 28 at Palm 
Coast Plaza sponsored by the 
Automobile Dealer's Associa- 

Entrants must be single and 
never have been married, di- 
vorced or had a marriage an- 
nulled. Each candidate must al- 
so be a high school gi-aduate by 
September of this year. 

For further information, con- 
tact Lowell Bailey at 585-1707. 

Ammerman Will Not 'Come Back' 


Phone 965-4377 






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Ji. i ) Congress Ave. 
'[}] AT FORtSI Hill BLVD. 


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West Palm Beach 

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Chile Mac 50c 

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"Convertible tops a specialty 

What Is SGA Doing? 


Associate Editor 

The accusation by some tliat 'Comber reporters 
have not been checldng into both sides of the SGA 
.story is as one-sided as they accuse us of being. Certain 
people were appraoched for statements, but refused 
to issue any information. At one time we were accused 
of "barging in" on a private meeting. 

The lack of familiarity with the constitution by some 
of the Executive Council has been the cause of much 
ol the lack of communication. 

According to the constitution, "The notice of 
meetings shall be posted on the bulletin board at least 
two days in advance; however, in the case of the 
lOxecutive Council, members may be notified individu- 

To my knowledge, such notices have never been 
posted. Who is' the posted notice for, if not for tlie 
Council? If notification of the Council pertains to called 
meetings only, then this should be slated more clearly 
in the Constitution. Otherwise, the time limit is not 
lifted in tlie case of individual contact. Perhaps a good 
project for the SGA would be to study the constitution 
and revise it, so that there would be no more viola- 

It also appears that many of the Executive Council 
members felt that they could rest on their laurels after 
the elections. Poor attendance at meetings, lack of 
interest and cooperation, and failure to complete 
projects have produced criticism rather than results. 
riiis reporter followed Bruce Ammerman, former SGA 
President, as he worked on the picnic area. He met 
with little else but apathy, both from the Executive 
Council and the Student Body. 

A point in question about the constitution is, "What 
procedure is being used in conducting meetings and 
who is the final authority on said procedure?" The 
haphazard way meetings are conducted can be remedied 
by electing a Parliamentarian who would be responsible 
for learning a specific parliamentary procedure, wheth- 
er it be Roberts' or Sturgess'. 

I am only criticizing, not trying to destroy, what 
can be a veiy good Student Government Association. 
Each memer of the Council needs to sit down and 
evaluate what he has done and what he has contributed, 
then constructively criticize the organization as a 

A better and more interested Student Government 
Executive Council might lead to a more interested 
Student Body. 

Miss Palm Beach County 
Contest Deadline Set 

Miss Palm Beach County will 
be crowned at the Royal Poinci- 
ana Playhouse to reign for a 
year filled with travel and fun. 
The contest, an outgrowth of 
last year's Miss Lake Worth 
Pageant, has been expanded 
because of enthusiastic commu- 
nity interest. 

Final competition will take 
place April 5 and 6 at the 
Playhouse and the crowned 
beauty will represent her 
county in the Miss Florida 
Pageant, a preliminary to the 
Miss America competition. 

Each girl m the finals re- 
ceives a contest swim suit, 
charm bracelet, Bobbie Brooks 
outfit from Fountain's, all trans- 
portation, help in their talent 
presentation, a hostess, trainmg 
in walking and posture, and any 
necessary photographs. 

Prizes also include for the 
winner, a Miss America trophy 
and crown, Miss America Ever- 
glaze Banlon Wardrobe from 
SaUy's Fabrics, and a $500 
scholarship to the college of her 
choice. The nextfourrunners-up 

each receive a trophy and schol- 
arship of $250 and $150, and 
Series E War Bonds of $100 and 

All contestants must be single 
and never have been married, 
divorced, or had a marriage 
annulled. They must be a high 
school gi-aduate by September 
of this year. Each entrant must 
be of good character and pos- 
sess poise, personality, intelli- 
gence, charm and beauty of 
face and figure. All aspirants 
should be 18 years of age by 
September 1, and not be over 

The candidate must possess 
and display in a maximum of 
three minutes a talent presenta- 
tion. This may be singing, danc- 
ing, playing a musical instm- 
ment, dramatic reading, ai't 
display, dress design, creative 
poeti-y, writing, etc., or she may 
give a three minute talk on a 
career she wishes to pursue. 

For further information and 

entry blanks, contact Lowell 

Bailey, executive director, at 

585-1707. Deadline for all_ ai>i)li-_ 

' 'cafiohs " is" ^"ebiiiary" S6.' ' 

Council Rejects Resignation; 
Ammerman Sticks To Decision 

Bruce Ammerman's letter of resignation was 

rejected by an Executive Council vote Feb. 14, but 

\nnnerman stated Monday that his resignation from 

the SC.A presidential post is final. "I am through," 

\mnierman stated. 

During a special Executive Council meeting Feb. 

14 Ammerman sounded out against the council mem- 
bers. Ammerman called Vice President Joe Caudill's 
altitude "poor" and SGA Secretary Jo Ann Lowery's 
work was termed "spasmodic." 

Mr. Page Dampier, faculty adviser to SGA, asked 
Ammerman, "Would you consider coming back to your 
post if the council voted to reject your letter of 
resignation?" Ammerman answered, "I really don't 

Dean Paul J. Glynn, Dean of Student Personnel, 

gave a brief talk to the assembled council. He stressed 

the need for effective communications. Mrs. Dorothy 

Peed, one of the faculty advisers to SGA, gave a few 

brief statements. 

Attending tne meeung were members ot the 

executive Council, Dampier, Peed, Glynn, and Beach- 
comber Editors Jean Smiley and Ron Johnson. 

VOL.XXIV, No. 12 


IBM Scheduling ... 20 Years Too Soon; 
Administration Undecided On Matter 


Manaeing Editor 

Controversy reigned among 
the administration when they 
were confronted by this reporter 
as to the possibility of IBM 
scheduling for the fall term this 

"Oh, I think we'll have it by 
the fall," said Paul W. Allison, 
Dean of Instruction. 

"Well, I don't know much 
about it," spoke Mr. Bishop, 
Registrar. "Just from what I 
know I would say I'm against 

Wliai is this IBM scheduling 
ana iiow will it work? The 
answer is not definite now, for 
the program is in the 
plannuig stage;but consensus of 
opinion presently siiows that if 
ihe proposed program is 
adopted the student will have 
no choice of instructor and little 
choice ot tnne when registering 
for classes. 

Along the administration wing 
a little white card with the 
letters 'IBM' printed on it, 

All-School Dance 
Coming In March 

The Freshman Class will 
sponsor an all-school dance Fri- 
day, March 6, according to 
program chah-man Gary Smigi- 

The locally renowned Florida 
Keys, a fun-loving band and 
quai-tet will provide the enter- 
tainment in the gym from 8 to 

Dress is informal, bermudas 
or slacks acceptable for girls. 
Refreshments will be sqi-ved. 
' A,diriiss'i6h ' is ' tree! •' 

hangs in Ore glass panel of a 
door. Inside I met a gentleman 
who smoked a pipe and pre- 
ferred to remain anonymous for 
when I asked his name he 
wouldn't give it— just said to 
call him Mr. IBM— so I am. 

Mr. IBM told me the program 
was being used elsewhere and 
with our increased enrollment 
it was almost necessai-y. He 
said it would save all the work 
and bother which faculty and 
administration go through dur- 
ing registration. 

I asked Mr. IBM if he thought 
it was a good idea to take the 
students choice of mstructorand 
time away from him. He said 

students would have some 
choice of time. If the student 
worked in the afternoon he 
would say so and IF POSSIBLE 
the machine wouldn't schedule 
him at that time. He asked me 
why students should be able to 
choose their instructors. 

When visiting Dean Glynn's 
office I found he had been told 
very little if anything about it. 
"Oh, no, we won't do that," he 
said when I explained. 

In the main office I stopped 
to see Mr. Bishop. He seemed 
to think it strange that I was 
curious when tlie program was 
just in Uie planning stage. He 
(Con't. on Page 2) 

Marterie Appears At Ball; 
Band Aware Of 'Problem' 


Associate Editor 
"We're trying to bring back 
the big band soimd," hunipet- 
er Ralph Marterie explained, 
"but can fmd few engagements 
except at colleges and private 
parties. Another difficulty is 
finding musicians who want to 
ti-avcl. "When a man marries, 
he wants to stay home," Marte- 
rie said. 
The dapper musician also 
clarified the "on again-of 
again" scheduled dance at 
Whitehall by verifying that he 
was not disbanding, but that 
he had received the contracts 
for his signature so late that 
the date almost conflicted 
with a previous engagement, 
and that he was aware of the 
problem uivolved in the con- 


Marterie's orchestra has just 
finisiied a torn- through the 
Midwest, including visits to 
Iowa State, Iowa City, Illinois 
and Cedar Rapidg Colleges, and 
a five week engagement at the 
Celebrity Boom in Chicago. He 
will return to Florida in June 
to work on the Uners traveling 
to the Bahamas. 

The 13-piece orchestra has 45 
albums on the market. The 
latest to appear, "Fabulous 
50's," includes 50 songs on Unit- 
ed Artists label. There is also 
a possibility that an appearance 
will be made on the Tonight 
Show if there ai-e no conflicts 
with previous engagements. 

Dance Co-Chairman Pam 
Dickey estimated that 300 stu- 
dents, faculty and guests at- 

BEACHCOMBER, Friday, February 21, 1964 Page 3 

A Philosophy . . . 

Before this issue of the Beachcomber "hit the 
stands" the editorial staff knew it would be a 
controversialissue. There will be comments, discussion, 
and, indeed, 'cussin. Letitbeknown-inblackand white- 
that the Beachcomber will continue to lash out at 
controversial subjects in the best interest of the student 
body. We are not pulling any strings, picking any bones. 
We, to the best of our ability, wiU report all the facts 
and, with sound judgment and good taste, will 
editorialize-stating opinions that we feel will enlighten 
every student and, perhaps, invoke student reaction. 

The Beachcomber is not, and will not become in 
1964, a "glorified bulletin." The 'Comber is a powerful 
voice and will be heard. 


The Cellar Door 

Ammerman Sounds Off 

By Ron Johnson 

Bmce Ammerman sat before 
me in the lounge. We sipped 
coffee and smoked and talked. 
Bmce had his regular tired 
look, a deteiving look because 
he is so full of energy inside. 
For six mondis Bruce headed 
the Student Govermnent of 
PBJC— a student government 
termed by many experienced 
students and faculty members 
IS tlic best at Palm Beach JC 
in yeai-s. Bruce is a perfection- 
st. however, and very conscien- 
tious toward his work. He didn't 
run for President merely to 
"make his record look good". 
He ran because he felt he could 
make PBJC a better place to 
study and enjoy college life. 

Today Bruce does not sit 
behind the President's desk in 
the SGA office. . .he has re- 

"I can't help feeling that 
people who run for office often 
become disillusioned," Bruce 
said. "They run. . .^et elected. 
. .and proceed to sit back on 
tlieir glory and do nothing for 
the school that they represent 
pnd promised so much to during 
campaigning. ' Jue Caudill, act- 
ing President, seems to be a 
"pet-peeve" of Ammerman's. 
Bruce took a drag on a cigar- 
ette. "Caudill is lackadaisical. 
... I have no confidence in his 
ability. . .Joe is a weak person 
and will always go through life 
iib such." Bruce lit another 
cigarette, his coffee was gone, 
mine was cold . Bmce went 
on. . .-'The clothing drive was 
a typical Caudill failure. I did 
more work on the project in two 
hours than he did m days." 
Needless to say Ammerman- 
does not want to see CaudUl 
appointed the ne.\t President. I 
asked him who he would like 
to see take over the vacant 
office. "Frank Stillo would 
be perfect." Bruce stated. "He's 
one guy you can walk up to 
on canipus— ask for help— and 
he'll help you." Stillo is a 
Freshman and former student 
body prexy at Lake Worth High 
School last yeai-. Beachcomber 
reporters learned that StUlo has 
been approached concerning an 
appointment to the office, but 
he is undecided. He is looking 
forward, instead, to the upcom- 
mg Spring elections for next 
year's office. 

There are two advisers to 

SGA and it is a problem. "Mr. 
Dampier signs all the forms and 
I directly consult him on consti- 
tutional conflicts and decisions. 
.Vt the fii'st of the year I 
suggested that Dampier be 
consulted by me on certain 
situations and Mrs. Peed the 
otlier adviser could handle Sec- 
retary and Treasurer problems 
... it has never worked out that 
way." "A student govermnent 
association is as strong as its 
ad\-isers unless the student per- 
sonnel is exceptional," Bruce 
added. The recent Valentine 
Dance "mess" was an example 
of a cross-up in delegation of 
power in the total organization. 
Mrs. Peed and Caudill were 
hirmg a local band while, at 
the same time, Ammerman and 
Dampier were saving the Mar- 
terie band. All four individuals 
were acting in the best interest 
of all; it was merely a break 
down in communications. 

Our cigarettes were gone now 
. . . the lounge was nearly empty 
at this later afternoon hour. 
Ammerman arose to leave our 
conversation. "I had great coop- 
eration from the faculty. I got 
some things done with a mini- 
mum amount of help from the 
Executive Council. You know, I 
work forty hours a week in a 
mental hospital and the patients 
never cooperate. You can imag- 
ine how I felt when I sat m 
the SGA office and experienced 
the same problems." 

Bruce left the lounge. Some- 
one put a dime m the iuke box 
and the Beatles blared out, 
"Who will take the place of 
Bruce Ammerman?" 

Weight Room Opens 

Ix)se ugly fat fast in the P E 
Weight Training Program from 
8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. daily. 

While using the weight room 
everyone is asked to abide by 
the strict regulations set by the 
Physical Education Department 
Additional rules wUl be enforced 
to the upmost by Mr. Bell and 
other members of the Physical 
Education Department. 


^--■^.LYrroOD (UPI) - Anita 

T'ikerg, Warner Bros, reports, 

■ '^^ —z in barbering to pre- 

^7*^.-''" ^ ^^^^^ in "4 For Tex- 
-5" '■':■. which she shaves Frank 
Sin^i-ra with a straight razor. 

Cheek-to-cheek mood is provided by Ralph Marterie's 
orchestra at Valentine celebration. Photo By Gary Smigiel. 

Busiest Club On Campus; 
Circle K Heads For Tampa 

Circle K in keeping with its 
tradition is as busy as ever 
working and planning its many 
sei-vice projects. 

Biggest project at present is 
the building of a sidewalk at 
tlie southwest corner of the 
social science wing. Last week 
the walk was a black strip of 
pavement; this week its a strip 
of white sand; next week it will 
be a complete concrete side- 

While working on the sidewalk 
the boys are also building a 
ramp to make access to the 
classrooms easier for wheel- 
chair students. It will be located 
at the northeast corner of the 
Social Science building. 

Saturday the Circle K boys 
finished tabulating the Smoking 
Data Sheets which students 
filled out at registration. 

As a community project the 
Circle K helped sell tickets to 
the County Fair. 

During the Christmas Holi- 
days they helped the Soutlisidc 
Kiwanis plant flowers around 
the Dental Hygiene building. 

In the mimediate future, Cir- 
cle K intends to work in the 
County Home where they will 
tutor the boys. 

Phil Sorenson has been 
clecteu treasurer to fill the 
place of the outgoing JackEnos, 
and Marc Weisman was chosen 
secretary to fill the vacancy left 
by the graduated Jay Duman. 

March 5, 6, and 7, eight 
members of the boys service 
club will attend the Circle K 
convention in Tampa. Host 
school will be the University of 
South Florida. "We will enter 
every possible contest and carry 
back every possible award," 
said Ron Morrison, president. 
The PBJC club will be running 
Phil Sorenson for Lieutenant 

Phi Rho Pi Pledges 25; 
Margaret Ryan Elected 

Phi Rho Pi pledged 25 new 
members last Friday night in 
the PBJC .'Vuditorium. James K. 
Peterson, co-ordinator of Radio, 
TV. and Theatre at Florida 
.■\tlantic University, spoke to the 
group on the setup at FAU in 
these areas. 

An impromptu speech contest 
among the new members was 
won by May Keller. Mr. Pete 
Sargent showed color slides 
of "Rashomon." 

Lee Ballard, former president, 
was presented a gift for his 
service to Phi Rho Pi. Lee 
graduated in February. New 
officers are: President — Mar- 

garet Ryan, Vice President — 
Mark Hiers, Secretary — Mary 
Ann Grieser, Treasurer — 

Cheryl Paccione. 

New pledgees are Barb Kis- 
sel, Janice A. McLaughlin, 
Dennis Anderson, Mark Garnett, 
James Lynch, Howard Free- 
man, Mai-vin L. Baransy, Frank 
House, John Logan, Carol 
Loucks, Lori Vreeland, William 
Miles, Robert Hornback, Mar- 
shall Wells, May Keller, Morgan 
Mansfield, Verna Smith, Ronnie 
Vainik, Elaine Estabrook, Jean 
Velleca, Delight McLeod, Mike 
Brown, G. Van Laney, Bob 
McClintock, Larry Ludwig. 

I BM (Con't. trom Page 1) 

thought it woidd be quite some- 
time before the program would 
be used. As I talked with him, 
Dean Allison joined us. 

Dean Allison said he believed 
our increased enrollment mer- 
ited the program and we would 
have it Uiis year. He didn't feel 
it important that the student 
would lose his right to choice 
of instructor. 

Mr. Bishop said the program 
had to be accepted by the 
administration, school officials 
and faculty before it became 
permanent and he felt it would 
be 'a while' before a decision 
was made. 

Aie these genilemen who are 
so deiermineu to adopt ihe 
program aware ol our school's 
philosophy? The phiiosopiiy as 
written in our student hand- 
books says that PBJC ". . . 
seeks to cari-y on a program 
that will insure tiie maximum 
in personal educational service 
10 the individual student." How 
can our administration schedule 
the students as a massive group 
and still claim they are giving 
personal service? 

No one can deny our enroll- 
ment is increasing, but neitlier 
can they deny that the Universi- 
ty of Florida and Florida State 
are much larger than PBJC can 
hope to be for many years. 
These larger institutions have 
not deemed it necessary to 
throw out the individual student 
and engage in an IBM schedul- 
hig program, why should we? 

As individuals with indiviauai 
goals and ambitions, we need 
the right to select the best 
instructors for our personal pur- 
poses. A biology major wants 
a biology instructor who goes 
into much detail and empha- 
sizes the learning of biological 
terms. The engineering major 
needs an instructor who empha- 
sizes overall learning instead of 
minute details. Some students 
find it easier to absorb material 
from a man teacher: others 
prefer women. Some English 
teachers stress grammar, otli- 
ers stress composition. The in- 
dividual should have the right to 
fill his personal needs. 

Perhaps I am jumping the 
gun as some administrators 
claim, but I do not think so. 
Does one wait to fight the 
construction of a ten-story build- 
ing until it's finished? Let's not 
jump into the realm of 1984-we 
are twenty years too early. 

Glynn Explains 

Dean Paul J. Glynn took a 
trip to Broward County recently 
to describe our Dollare for 
Scholars Program. 

At a meeting of the business 
men of Broward and the admin- 
istration of Broward Junior Col- 
lege he explauied the technique, 
methods and proceedm-es of the 
PBJC Scholars Progi-am. 

"We showed them ow display 
of information and they seemed 
quite pleased," said Dean Gly 


Ralph Marterie's orchestra plays sweet strains to Cupid at 
recent Whitehall dance. Photo by Gai-y Smigiel. 

dienne Carol Burnett, fonoing 
her role in "Wlio's Been Sleep- 
ing In I.Ty Bed?", will star in 
tl-ree additional pictures for 
!T-.:'ar.i:u:it Studios. 


Million Dollar Extravaganza 
By Don Gilchrest 
Sports Editor 

Attention, all boxing fans! Miami Beach will be 
the showcase of the boxing world on Tuesday night. 
The event is the Heavy-Weight Championship fight, 
featuring Cassius Clay and Sonny Listen. 

Clay, the poet-laureate of the fight world, is a young 
fighter who needs to be taught a lesson in the worst 

Cassius, an arrogant talker, has had no respect 
for his elders for quite sometime. In so many words 
Clay has said that "he will use Liston as a mop." 

The challenger reminds this editor of another yoting 
heavy-weight champ of a year ago, Floyd Patterson. 
Clay, like Patterson, has never met a decent fighter. 
Do you recall the first and second Liston-Patterson 
fights".' If you do not recall them, Liston won both 
of the fights by first round knockouts. 

Liston was quite the controversial fighter, being 
involved with the nation's law enforcement agencies 
on a regular basis. Since the dethroning of Patterson, 
Liston has taken the sport of boxing seriously. 

The champ reminds many people of another 
ex-heavyweight champ. Rocky Marciano. Both individu- 
als have the 'power punch' which can make you see 
the stars quite early. 

The fight should be a razzle-dazzle affair. Each 
of the fighters pack authoiity in their gloves. Clay 
has to be considered the lesser of the two evils in 
this category. Liston hits hke a stick of dynamite— one 
punch and yoti're out cold. 

Many people think that Clay will be the new World's 
Heavyweight Champion. The opinions range from the 
'common every day' fight fan to Eddie Machen, a top 
heavyweight contender. This editor is going to go out 
on the limb and try his luck predicting the winner and 
the round. My prediction is that Liston will win in 
the second round by a knockout and reign supreme. 

Sports Hi-Lites 


Congratulations ai'e in order 
for Mr. and Mrs. Harris McGirt. 
They are the proud parents of 
a 7 lb. 6 oz. baby girl. 

All basketball officials are 
doing an excellent job. I feel 
Coach King and Phil Defreest 
teamed to call the best game 
of the year. (Circle K vs. Mis- 

All P.E. instructors seemed 
satisfied with the action in the 
I-M basketball league. 

This writer wishes to thank 
the I & R Board for my 
appointment as chairman of 
basketball activities. 

Good sportsmanship has pre- 
vailed in the I-M basketball 
league on all but one occasion, 
that being the Red Eye vs. 
TKL. (See Red Eyes vs. TKL 

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Action Hot And Heavy 
In I-M Basketball 

Misfits Win Second 

The Misfits continued their 
unbeaten ways as they defeated 
a determined Cii-cle K team 63- 

In the fii-st fifteen minutes of 
the fii-st half both teams mat- 
ched baskets. With about three 
minutes to go, the Misfits had 
a 26-14 lead, but Circle K lead 
by the shooting of Jim Dickson 
and Marty Dunne narrowed it 
to 26-22. Dave Lee completed 
the scoring in the first half by 
hitting for two points to give 
the Misfits a 28-22 lead at the 

The chances of Circle K 
dimmed at the Misfits started 
to feed 6'6" Bill Wendt, who 
scored at will over the smaller 
Ch-clc K team. Wendt netted 14 
of his 20 points in the second 

The high scorer of the game 
was Jmi Dickson of Circle K 
with 24 points. Wendt was the 
liigh scorer for the Misfits with 
20 points. Dunne also chipped 
in with 19 for Circle K. 

Fugitives Romp Slopshots 

The Fugitives, already I-M 
football champs, have suc- 
ceeded in winning then- first 
basketball game. They defeated 
the Slopshots by a score of 44- 
23. At the half, the Slopshots 
held a two point margin, 17-15. 
The second half, however, saw 
the Fugitives, behind the 1-2 
punch of Mike Oatway and 
newcomer Bill Crowsen, com- 
pletely dominated the play. 

The Slopshots could only man- 
age two field goals and a pair 
of free throws. Crowsen and 
Oatway each tallied 17 for the 
winners, while Bob Tauriello 
was high for the Slopshots 
with 6. 

Free Throws Win For Biases 

With 14 seconds remaining 
Rick Easton calmly sank two 
free tteows to give the Biases 
a 30-29 victory over the previ- 
ously undefeated Losers. Eas- 
ton's free tlii'ows ended a mi- 
raculous comeback by the 
Biases, who were down nine 
points with two minutes re- 
raainhig. Charlie Smith came 
off the bench to score four of 
their last ten points. Jerry Myr- 
ick led the Biases with ten 
pomts, while Dick Woods of the 
Losers took game scoring hon- 
ors with 11. 

Phi Da Di Wins By Two 

Phi Da Di, led by Len Ema- 
nuelson and Dave Steinhauer, 
ecked out a narrow 35-33 victory 
over the Hoopsters. JohnMaheu 
gave the Hoopsters a 17-15 half- 
time lead with a lay-up at the 

The second half saw the lead 
change several times before 
Steinhauer hit a jumper with a 
minute to go to give the social 
club a four point lead that could 
never be headed. Phil Defreest, 
with 17 points, led the Hoop- 





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Raiders Smash GDI 

The Raiders got off to a flying 
start by defeatuig G.D.I. 41-21. 

The Raiders with a dominant 
height advantage controlled the 
game with a 25-7 lead at half- 

The Raiders were led by Bob 
Molinari with 17, while Ray 
Long led the Losers with 10. 

Heggi and White Win Match 

Gabe Heggi, JC maintainence 
worker, and Dean Paul White 
combined to defeat Mr. King 
and Mr. McGirt of the Physical 
Education Department, 15-13 
and 21-20, in a paddle ball 

A return match is in the 
planning stage at the present 

Red Eyes Swarm Over TKL 

By Jim Dickson. 

The Red Eyes threw out all 
rules of sportsmanship by em- 
ploying a' full court press in 
defeating TKL 83-17. 

The first half was all Red 
Eyes as they used the press to 
take a commanding 25-2 lead at 

Mmutes after the second half 
began, two members of the TKL 
fouled out. The instant these 
men fouled out, the Red Eyes 
employed the press even harder 
until the final gun sounded. 

Dave Wrausmann and Ar- 
mand Yates led the proud Red 
Eyes with 31 points each. Tom 
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Page 4 Friday, February 21, 1964, BEACHCOMBER 

Should The 'Class System ' Be A boUshedAt PBJC? 

Mrs. Robert Lenz, freshman, 
Palm Beach. 

"It is difficult to distinguish 
freshmen from sophomores be- 
cause many people come here 
and take only a few hours of 
study. I can understand a lack 
of enthusiasm for class partici- 
pation since many students do 
not live on campus and conse- 
quently do not have the feeling 
of college life as experienced in 
most four year institutions." 

Photos by Bob Bloodworth 

Tom Vlasak, freshman, K i v i- 
era Beach. 

"I think the class system is 
O.K., because we need some 
sort of breakdown in order to 
identify students. The only trou- 
ble is there is no support for 
class officers. 

Earning Money in Europe 


Every registered student 
can get a job in Europe and 
receive a travel grant. 
Among thousands of jobs 
available are resort, sales, 
lifeguard and office work. 
No experience is necessary 
and-wages range to ?400 
monthly. For a complete 
prospectus, travel grant and 
job application returned air- 
mail, send $1 to Dept. F, 
American Student Informa- 
tion Service, 22 Ave. de la 
Liberte, Luxembourg City, 
Grand Duchy of Luxem- 

Should we abolish the Freshman 
- Sophomore Class system as we 
have it now at PBJC? Our 
roving Feature Editor tried to 
get the reactions of the average 
students around the lounge dur- 
ing the break. 

After all, there seems to be 
no cooperation with the elected 
class officers, poor attendance 
at class meetings, and a dis- 
tui-bing lack of enthusiasm to- 
ward all projects and ideas. 

Various things must be con- 
sidered: This is only a two- 
year institution. All students 
must commute in some way to 
the campus. The large distribu- 
tion of ages among the students 
and their purposes here also 
nuist be taken at theh- full val- 

The solution? 

Sandra Stoddard, sophomore, 

Delray Beach. 

"I think the class system 
should be continued. It is a 
preparatory program for the 
upper division colleges and we 
need a delineation between 
freshmen and sophomores the 
same as we do between juniors 
and seniors." 



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Danny Swann, freshman, Lake 

"It should be contmued, but 
each class should attempt to do 
more together as a class. The 
classes should have more meet- 
ings and dances. The best way 
to start these activities rolling 
is by the same method used in 
starting advertising campaigns; 
by word of mouth. 

Larry Henderson, freshman, 
Boynton Beach. 

"I never paid much attention 
to the class system. I am just 
killing time here." 


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Coming In 

VOL. XXIV, No. 13 


FEBRUARY 28, 1964 

Frank Stillo Is President 

High Schools Here 
For Speech Tourney 

The Palm Beach County High 
School Speech Tom-nament, an 
annual affaii- held on the Junior 
College campus, is scheduled 
for today. 

Over 174 persons from 11 
schools are attending. Among 
the high schools participating 
are: Pahn Beiich, Riviera 
Beach, Lake Worth, Forest Hill, 
Seacrest, Rosi\rian Academy, 
Palm Beach Private, Cardinal 
Newman, Pahokee, and Belle 

Faculty members of our Com- 
munications department are to 
judge the preliminary rounds 
(dramatic interpretation, hu- 
morous interpretation, extempo- 
raneous speakmg, poetry and 

Thm-sday night the debate 
contest was judged by four 
professors from Florida Atlantic 
University, headed by James K. 
Peterson, and two local attor- 
neys—Ken Horton and Michael 
Shall oway. 

The finals in aU divisions will 
be held tonight at 7:30 p.m. in 
the auditorium and awards will 
be given. Judges for the event 
will be James Riley, associate 
producer of the Royal Poinciana 
Playhouse, Mi'S. Nancy Riley, 
publicity director of the Play- 
house, and James k:. Peter- 

The public is invited to the 
Friday night event. 

Club Pictures 

Organization and club pictures 
will be taken during the week 
of March 9, beginning with 
social club pictures, Monday 
afternoon at 4:30. See next 
week's issue of t he BEACH 
COMBER for a schedule giving 
the time and place for all other 

Photo by Dennis Anderson 

School Trustee Speaks 

John Adair, school frusteeand 
Consulting Civil Elngineer, spoke 
before a group of student engin- 
eers at PBJC last week. 

He was taking part in Nation- 
al Engineer's Week and had 
already lectured at Jupiter High 
School. The local Florida Engi- 
neering Society sponsored his 

Adaii-, a graduate of Lake 
Worth High and the University 
of Florida, expresses his posi- 
tion of school trustee as 
civic responsiblity'. 


Frank Stillo 

Debaters At Tallahassee; 
Federal Aid Is Question 

The Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege Debate Team will test its 
sh-ength today and tomorrow 
against jmiior colleges and uni- 
versities from the south and 
mid-west at the Fifteenth Annu- 
al Florida State University Invi- 
tational Tom-nament in Talla- 

This is th? big event of the 
year for th.. local debaters, and 
they are ready for it. Affirma- 
tives Joan Gossett, Howard Free- 
man and Morgan Mansfield will 
present the case for federal aid 
to education as it relates to this 
year's national intercollegiate 
debate topic: "Resolved that the 
federal government should 
guarantee an opportimity for 
higher education to all qualified 
high school graduates." 

Negative debaters Mary Ann 
Grieser, Jim Lynch and Verna 
Smith will contest the .af firma- 
tive's claim to the need for 
federal aid, basing theii- case 
on the status quo as demonsfra- 

ted by the adequacy of the 
present educational system. 

Freeman Takes First 

"Youth Looks at Brotlrer- 
hood" was the winning speech 
given by Howard Freeman in 
the Brotherhood Speech Contest 

Freeman gave his speech for 
B'Nai B'rith, sponsors of t h e 
contest, at the Tuesday night 
banquet. He was awarded a $25 
bond. He will give the speech 
again on College Showcase this 

A graduate of Forest Hdl 
School, Howard was co-captain 
3f the debate team and winner 
of the Exchange Speakmg Con- 

Howai-d, a freshman at PBJC, 
is on the board of directors of 
Circle K, and a member of Phi 
Rho Pi, Chess Club and Concert 

Defeats Two Applicants; 
Veep Post Now Open 

LAKE WORTH - Frank Stillo was voted Student 
Government president by the Executive Council yester- 

Stillo, 19-year-old freshman pre-law major at PBJC, 
defeated applicants Joe Caudill and Mike Brown. 

Today marks Stillo' s first day in office — an office 
left vacant for 16 days by the sudden resignation of 
Bruce Ammerman. 

Joe Caudill resigned from his position of SGA 
vice-president to run for the presidential post. Since 
Caudill was defeated, the vice-presidential post is now 
open for applications, the Executive Council announced 

With the exception of the vice presidential post 
the Executive Council has now filled all vacant offices. 
Duke Barwick has been appointed as sophomore 
president and Ron Simpson as sophomore vice presi- 

Stillo Calls For SGA Action; 
Reveals New Five-Point Plan 


Associate Editor 

"The major change in the 
new constitution is the forma- 
tion of the Senate. It is mod- 
eled as much after the U.S. 
Senate as possible. Twelve 
senators will be elected from 
eacli class and one each from 
the I&R board, the publica- 
tions boai-d, and the ISCC. We 
hope this will give more voice 
to the independent in the 
Student Government," stated 
Frank Stillo. Stillo was ap- 
pointed by the SGA Executive 
Council to fill the SGA presi- 
dential post left vacant by the 
resignation of Bruce Ammer- 

"1 have set up a five-point 
plan to further the goals of 
SGA: (1) organization(2) com- 
munication (3) building the 
image of SGA (4) opening 
meetings to the student body 
and (5) drawhig interest," 
said Stillo. 

The following is Stlllo's pro- 

<1) Organization - seven 
secretaries to be appointed; 
i.e., student activities, press. 

interest, service and religious 
orgaizations, ISCC, publica- 
tions board, I&R board and 
special secretary. 

(2) Communications - press 
releases from Council and 
press secretary. SGA news 
letter, semester report, week- 
ly report to deans, president 
and class advisers. 
(3) Drawing interest - open 
meetings to student body, and 
open meetings to presidents or 
organizations for ideas. 

Born in Canton, Ohio, Frank 
graduated from Lake Worth 
High School in 1963. At Lake 
Worth he was president of the 
Sophomore and Junior Classes 
and president of the student 
body in his senior year. He 
was vice president of Junior 
Civitans and a member of the 
Glee Club. 

Stillo, a freshman pre-law 
major at PBJC is a member 
of the board of directore of 
Circle K, a member of the 
United Party, and has sensed 
on several SGA committees. 
He is one of the authors of 
the new SGA constitution. 


Congratulations to Frank StiUo — PBJC's newly 
appointed SGA president. 

Stillo is a man capable of leading the students of 
PBJC; a man who has the respect and confidence of 
the Executive Council. 

Stillo steps into a "hot box" position. He is faced 
with numerous problems. He must endeavour to "inject" 
a new image of SGA into the students of PBJC. Today 
the SGA image is bad. Last year's "merry-go-round" 
of presidents was a farce, and this year's resignation 
of Bruce Ammennan added to the questionable image. 

Stillo will now take his turn. A great responsibility 
rests on his shoulders. We do not envy the task that 
is before him, but the(Beachcomber)wilI support Frank 
Stillo to every possible extent. 


Page 2 FEBRUARY 28, 1964- 

Councii 'Come Back^ 

The Executive Council of SGA is making a 
"comeback." After floundering in tlie confusing after- 
math of Bruce Ammerman's resignation, the Council 
is making a concentrated effort to revise the constitu- 
tion. They made a wise choice in naming Frank Stillo 
as president. They have filled the vacant offices of 
sophomore president and vice president with two 
capable individuals — Duke Barwick and Ron Simpson 

The Student Government Association of Palm Beach 
JC is back on the road to a fruitful year. It is, indeed, 
on the way to success. Perhaps 1964 will mark the 
year that SGA became a SGA. 


Letters to the Editor 


We, the Executive Council of 
the Student Government Associ- 
ation, would like to take this 
opportunity to express our feel- 
ings on the happenings of the 
past two weeks. The Student 
Government has been left in a 
period of great turmoil and 
transition due to the resignation 
of Bruce Ammerman. The Ex- 
ecutive Council may not always 
have agreed with our past presi- 
dent, but we always respected 

The Executive Council is now 
faced with solving many prob- 
lems. It is our opinion that the 
Beachcomber has not presented 
aU sides of our problems accu- 
rately. We have always been 
faced with problems and we 
always will. However, we are 
STILL here to face them and 
will solve them with the best 
interest of the Student Body in 
mind. We are only a group of 
12 individuals. 

We urge that the student 
body of Palm Beach Junior 
College get behind the new and 
old officers to accomplish all 
that must be done for the 
remainder of the school year. 

Even the Beachcomber can 
help us — if they WANT to!! 
The Executive Council 
Student Government Asso- 

Editor's Note: Just so we'won't 
be accused of tampering with 
copy or editing in any way, we 
are using your letter exactly as 
we receKed it - including spell- 
ing, grammar and punctuation 
- because we were asked if it 
would be printed without 
To The Editor: 

On February 10., the SGA 
President called together mem- 
bers of the Executive Council 
and explained that the Ralph 
Marterie Orchestra had re- 
turned their retainer check for 
the Valentine Dance on Febru- 
ary 14. We all tried to find a 
way to solve this problem. I was 
delegated by the President and 
Council members to secure the 
best band in the area, so that 
the dance need not be cancelled. 
After the others left, I worked 
several hours before I was ablt^, 
to contact all concerned and 
secure a commitment from the 
Paul Chaffin Band. 

I accepted the responsibility 
according to the agreement 
made at the meeting. If this 
arrangement had been made 
between Bruce and me alone, 
there could have been a misun- 
derstanding. However, all others 
present participated in the plans 
and confirm the matter. Bruce 
Ammerman, without consulting 
members of the Council again, 
or letting me know, decided to 
try again to get the Marterie 

Facing criticism for acting so 
independently, Bruce wanted to 
blame someone else. He decided 
to escape from the problems of 
SGA by resigning; yet he con- 
tinues as a self-appointed au- 
thority, throwing stones at the 
present administration. 

I resent the published abuse 
and degrading remarks by 
Bruce, and the Beachcomber 
editor's failure to learn the 
trath of the happening. Howev- 
er, I have decided not to let 
this interfere in any way, and 
to serve SGA and Palm Beach 
Junior College to the best of my 
ability. DO I NEED TO DE- 

Although Bruce does not ap- 
preciate the time and work on 
the clothing drive, the Salvation 
Army, to whom I took the 
clothes for distribution to needy 
families, sent me the following 

January 24, 1964 
Dear Mr. Caudill, 

Will you please thank those 
responsible for the very nice 
clothing drive you had at Christ- 
mas time? 

It is through fi-iends like you 
that the Salvation Army is able 
to carry on. Thanks again and 
May God Bless You. 

Otis Street, Major 
The Salvation Army 

Let's look at the record which 
will reveal the truth about "no 
cooperation." One of the prime 
duties of the SGA is budgeting 
the funds which full-time stu- 
dents pay at the beginning of 
the semester. The biggest 
money-spendmg activity this 
year was NOT approved by the 
Executive Council. A sum of 
nearly $2,100.00 was spent, with 
Bruce Ammerman making the 
decision ON HIS OWN. COOP- 
DIRECTION. Can we aD p u 1 1 
together and try to do whatever 
is best? 

Bmce severely criticizes the 
entire Executive Council for 
lack of cooperation. Bruce liked 
to make all decisions by him- 

In conclusion: 


Joe Caudill 
Student Government As- 
. . . sociation 

Executive Council - 1964 

Frank Stillo SGA president 
to be named SGA vice-pres. 
Pam Dickey SGA treasurer 
Jo Ann Lowery SGA seci 
Duke Bai'wck Soph pre.Si 
Ron Simpson Soph vice-pres. 
Jean Velleca Soph secretary 
Lynn Harris Soph treasurer 
Kirk Middleton Fosh pres 
R. Haggerty Frosh vice-pres. 
B. Bayless Frosh treasiirei' 
B. Campbell Frosh secretary 

The Beachcomber 

Covers The 

Suggestion Box 

A suggestion box has been 
placed in front of the SGA office 
in the Social Science building 
for all students on campus. 
Students can take part in the 
Student Government by placing 
suggestions or criticisms in the 

"These suggestions and criti- 
cisms will be greatly appreci- 
ated by the Student Government 
Association," stated Pam Dick- 
ey, SGA treasurer. 

College Showcase 

PBJC and Roosevelt Junior 
College ai-e working together to 
present 'A Look At Brotherhood' 
during College Showcase Sunday 
on Channel 5 at 1:30. 

Guests ai-e Watson B. Duncan, 
III, giving a literary view of 
brotherhood, and Mrs. C. B. 
Bridwell, member of the Roose- 
velt Junior College faculty, tell- 
ing the political views of broth- 

Top winners of the Brother- 
hood Speech Contest, Mrs. Geor- 
gia M. Bell of Roosevelt, and 
Howard Freeman of PBJC will 
deliver theii- speeches. 

A short film on brotherhood 
made by the National Council 
of Christians and Jews is to be 

Bob Lydiard is student an- 
nouncer and the program is 
hosted by Josh Crane. 

Tryouts Set 

The final show of the season 
at PBJC, a comedy by Shake- 
speare, wiU be cast next Mon- 
day and Tuesday. 

Tryouts for "The Comedy of 
Errors," a hilarious play about 
the complications of mistaken 
identity, will be held Monday 
March 2, at 8:30 p.m. and 
Tuesday March 3, at 11:30. 

Sunshine Circle Donates 

The Sunshine Circle of Lake 
Worth of the International Order 
of the King's Daughters and 
Sons has donated $200 to the 
PBJC Dollars for Scholars Pro- 

'Spring Frolics' Planned; 

'Spring Frolics' are being 
planned by . the Freshman 
Class in conjunction with the 
SGA, ISCC, and Sophomore 
Class for April 17, 18, and 19. 

PBJC clubs and organizations 
will sponsor various booths, and 
a midway with ferris wheel and 
rides will be on the grounds. 
The afternoon will be filled with 
games and sports competition. 
In the evenmg, students may 
view or take part in a variety 

The Cellar Door 

'Just Killing Time ' 

By Ron Johnson 

Lai ly Henderson, freshman. One might ask then, "Why do 

Boynton Beach. these people attend PBJC if 

"I never paid much attention they are so apathetic toward 

to the class system. I am just it?" The answer is simple and 

killing time here." three-fold. 

1. They don't have the money 
to go away to a big school. ' 

2. They didn't have the high 
school grades to get into a biff 

3. They flunked out of a blj? 
school and find it difficult to 
be accepted any place else 
except at a JC. 

A fourth reason could be that 
one just wanted to start out at 
a JC and pace himself into ;i 
big school. After all, he can oal 
Mommy's cooking and use 
Daddy's car just a few more 

So we find most of the stu- 
dents here are actually 
"forced" to attend PBJC, Many 
students are merely "killing 
time." They are waiting until 
they can save enough money to 
go away to school, and they are 
wailing to bolster their sagging 
grade point averages. 

The image of PBJC may 
never be that of a two-year- 
College College students 8 true 
college students — do not enroll 
in an upper division institution 
merely to "kill time." 

It's such a pity that so many 
of these 'students' are actually 
cluttering up our class-roonif-' 
just "killing lime." 

It is no wonder that oui 
student body is so apathetic 
toward campus activities, etc. 
. . .to some of our students, 
PBJC is just a slop-over before 
heading for bigger and bettor 

As far as the Boynton Beach 
freshman goes, I hope he gets 
drafted so he can "kill time" 
peeling spuds in some remote 
Army base in the Arkansas 

He has no business in col- 

Palm Beach JC, to me, is a 
college and has every right to 
be called just that. The caliber 
of instruction in our classrooms 
is no better and no worse than 
one would find at some of 
Florida's four year institutions. 
The physical plant is excellent 
comparing with any JC in the 
state or, for that matter, the 

Call this edition of the Cellar 
Door 'bitter' if you wish. I just 
don't like to see people "just 
killing time" when they go to 
the same school that I go to. 

"I am just killing tune here." 
This amusingly blunt statement 
will go down in my books as 
one of the classic statements of 
the year on our campus. It is 
not news that there are many, 
perhaps hundreds, of students 
on this campus who feel the 
way the bored freshman from 
Boynton Beach. To see the 
naked truth in black and white, 
however, brought chuckles from 
many 'Comber' readers last 

The statement is classic, be- 
cause it is so true. 

Student apathy overwhelms 
the atmosphere at "Congi-ess 
Tech." The current rumblings 
in the SGA mean nothing to the 
greater percentage of students 
here. The SGA Executive Coun- 
cil could jump off the second 
floor of the Social Science build- 
ing and hardly anyone would 
care. The Beachcomber office 
could burn down and perhaps 
the only reaction would be a 
momentai-y outburst of applause 
or a sign of relief; or maybe 
a few cheers if the editor were 
caught in the blaze. . .found the 
next day with his fingers patri- 
otically clutching the keys of a 
charred typewriter. 

Psychologically speaking 
PBJC, like other junior colleges, 
is more like a high school — 
the eleventh and twelfth grades 
—than a college. Students who 
attend classes here accept the 
JC as a so-called "glorified high 
school" and therefore deplore 
being identified with it. After 
all, who wants to be a "glorified 
high schooler" when, by all 
rights, he should be known as 
a college student? 

It is ironic to note at this 
point, however, that it is this 
prevalent PBJC attitude that 
"makes" and, uideed, "builds" 
our school into a so-called "glo- 
rified high school." 

Forum Hears Duncan; 
^Education Is Indispendsable' 

"Educating a Man In Democ- 
racy: The True Meanmg of 
Patriotism" was the topic of a 
speech given by Mr. Watson B 
Duncan HI to the Florida Open 
Forum of the Palm Beaches 
Februai-y 20. 

Duncan stated that education 
is the indispensable means by 
which democracy serves its 
ends and determmed its prog- 

"We must educate our people 
in democracy. This cannot be 
done by imitating the proce- 
dures of totalitarian states: cen- 
sorship," stated Duncan. "We 
must have an intelligent com- 
prehension of the ideas and 
ideals that underlie our Ameri- 
can democracy." 

The Forum meets at the 
George Washington Hotel, West 
Palm Beach, every Thursday 

Phi Da Di, Misfits 
Pace Basketball 

Fugitives Bomb GDI 

The Fugitives, led by Mike 
Oatway, surged to their second 
victory of the year by trouncing 
the winless GDI, 58-14. 

Oatway, liilting from all 
angles, topped both teams with 
27 points; teammate Bill Crows- 
en liad 13. Ed Holloway led the 
losers wiUi 8. 

Raiders Dealt First Loss 

The Boilermakers, rebounding 
from a fii'st game loss, handed 
the Raiders their fii-st loss of 
the season. The score was 47.40 

Mm-k Lewis and Louis Sanse- 
vero were outstanding for die 
winners. Lewis had 27 points; 
Sanscvero scored 10 despite be- 
ing heavily guarded and sitting 
out most of the last half with 
an mjury. Don Fenton led the 
losers with 14. 

Siopshots Edge Boilermakers 

Action increased in the men's 
1-m basketball leagues as the 
siopshots defeated the favored 
Boilermarkers 46-42. The teams 
were evenly matched during 
most of lire first half; but with 
about two minutes left, the 
Siopshots lill three straight 
baskets to take a 30-24 lead at 
half time. John Sillian of the 
Siopshots and Louis Sansevero 
of the Boilermakers led tlieir 
teams with 12 and 14 points 
respectively at the half. 

Sansevero took game honors 
with 21 points, while Sillian had 
17. Gary Lawence chipped in 
with ten for the Siopshots and 
Uic Lewis Brothers — Mark and 
Jeff — had each scored 8 points 
for tlie Boilermakers. 

Raiders Win By 1 T 

The Raiders, the surprise 
team of the year in the I-ni 
basketball leagues, ronped to 
their second straight victoiy 
beating the Fugitives, 35-24. The 
Raiders were organized at tlie 
last minute to complete the 
league. Don Fenton and Dale 
Reese led the victors with 13 
and 11 points respectively. All 
of Reese's baskets came in the 
second half. 

Bill Crowscn led the Fugitives 
with seven points. 

Sixty-niners Defeat Hoopsters YatGS TopS ScOrCrS 

The Sixty- niners, playing their 
first game of the young I-m 
basketball season, smashed the 
winless Hoopsters 34-26. The 
Sixity-niners, using a balanced 
scoring attack and controlling 
both boards, were led by Buddy 
Payne, 10 points. Chuck Turner, 
nine points and Mike Kosta, 8 

Pliil De Freest led all score- 
sors with 18 points. 

Misfits Bop Blasies 

The Misfits, current I-m 
men's basketball cliamps, con- 
tinued on their whining ways by 
defeating the Blasies, 48-33. ' 

The Blasies kept pace with 
the current champs in the first 
half, being down only three 
points, 14-11. 

The Misfits got a hot hand 
in the opening minutes of the 
second half, increasing their 
lead to 15 points at one time. 

High men in the game were 
Jerry Myrick of the Blasies with 
16 points and Bill Wendt with 
16. Marshall Faillace chipped in 
13 points for the Misfits. 

Phi Da Di Sinks Red Eyes 

Led by the scoring' and re- 
bounding of Len Emanuelson 
and the playmaking of Dave 
Steinhauer, Phi Da Di cmshed 
the previously undefeated Red 
Eyes, 47-28. 

Emanuelson led the victors 
with 22 points, and Jackie Gen- 
ever chipped in with 10 points. 
Dave Wrausmann led the losers 
with 10 points. 

Circle K Squeezes Counts 

Circle K rebounded after two 
losses to defeat the determined 
Counts by the score of 39-35. 

Starting with only four men, 
the Counts, outhustled Circle K 
to lead with a score of 15-13 
in the first half. 

The Counts pressm-ed Circle 
K into committing several erro- 
neous pa.sses in the second half. 
With approximately six minutes 
left in the contest, Circle K 
organized and increased their 
lead by ten points. 

High scorer in the game was 
Dick Buckner of the Counts with 
15 points. Tom Steed also chip- 
ped in with 12 points for the 
losers. High men for the win- 
ners were Jim Dickson witli 14 
points, and Marty Dunne with 
13 points. 

The top len averages as of 
the week ending Febioiaiy 20th 
are: Yates, Red Eyes, 21 
points; Emanuelson, Phi Da Di, 
19.5 points; Wendt, Misfits, 18 
points; M. Lewis, Boilemiakers, 
17.5 points; De Freest, Hoop- 
sters, 17.5 points; Sansevero, 
Boilermakers, 17 points; Dick- 
son, Cii-cle K, 16.7 points; Oat- 
way, Fugitives, 16.3 points; 
Wrausman, Red Eyes, 15.5 
points; Faillace, Misfits, 13.5 

Patriani, I & R Chairman 

The Intramural and Recrea- 
tional Board elected their offi- 
cers for the upcoming semester, 
with Brenda Patriani presiding 
as chairman of the board. 

Other I & R officers elected 
recently were Lois La Croix 
vice-chaiiTnan, Zan Dixon secre- 
tai-y. Judy Canipe was reap- 
pointed to the position of public- 
ity director. 

The officers of the men's 
division are: Ed Wiupple, chau- 
man, and Duke Barwick, secre- 

Officers in the women's divi- 
sion are: Patriani, chairman. 
La Croix vice-chairman, Barba- 
ra Orwig, secretary. 


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Bob Molinari and Larry Hender- 
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FEBRUARY 28, 1964 Page 3 

Sports Hi-Lites 


The next team activity for 
men is softball. It starts March 
23, and mns until April 29. 

Coach King has stated that he 
is pleased with the balance in 
all three leagues of men's bas- 

Judy Morris, freshman from Jack- 
sonville, wonders whether it will be 
a strike or spare in the Women's 
Intramural Tourney. 

"volleyball Taps Off 
In Near Future 

Volleyball anyone? The Co-Ed 
Intramural Volleyball season 
will swing into action on 
March lOl 

An organizational meeting is 
planned for Maix'h 10, to setup 
the schedule and to discuss 
some of the more imnortant 
rules. Any team planning to join 
volleyball swing should have at 
least one representative present 
at this meeting. 

Charity Toss Tourney Near 

Sharpshooters take aim. The 
annual Men's Basketball Free 
Throw Contest will begin March 
2, with qualifying rounds March 
2-4, and finals on March 5. 

Only the top eight scorers wiU 
be eligible for the final round. 

Any further information on 
the contest will be available in 
office 3 of the gym. 

Rumors are that basketball 
will officially end with a game 
between a student team and a 
faculty team. I suggest picking 
an all-star team from the three 

Men! Don't forget about the 
weight room. It's open from 
8;30 to 2:30 each school day. 
Just follow a few simple rules 
and make sure you sign in at 
Mr. Bell's office. 



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ISCC 'Rushes' 

By Joan Clark 

Beachcomber Slal'f 
iSCC held its Tea and Smoker 
to begin the msh activities for 
another semester in the Salt Air 
Room of the Townhouse, Feb. 

The Tea and Smoker gave the 
rushees and social club mem- 
bers a diance to get acquainted. 
Following, both groups joined 
together at the Townhouse for 
a dance. Music was provided by 
the Bel Aires. 

Duke Barwick (L) and Ron Simpson new sophomore president and vice 
president respectively stop a moment to pose ior the 'Comber camera. 


Joe Caudill, past SGA vice 
president and recently de- 
feated applicant for presi- 
dent, "may run" for the 
vacant vice presidential post 
it was learned late yester- 

Jim Wacksjiian and Gary 
Smcjtiel, at Beachcomber 
press time, were the only 
official applicants for vice 
president. Chris Greer niiiy 

Applications for the post 
will close today. 

The executive council will 
appoint a vice president at 
10 a.m. Monday. The ap- 
pointment will fill all twelve 
council seats. 

students were guests of the 
Palm Beach Round Table 
and met one of the season's 
most distinguished speakers, 
General WilMam H. Wilbur 
who gave a brilliant inter- 
pretation of "Present 
Trends in the Soviet Union." 
Back row, left to right, 
PBJC students Ron Vanick, 
Poinsett Littlefield. Front 
row, Bridget Collins, niece 
of Mrs. Alexander M. Hat- 
ton, at right, who founded 
the Round Table 30 years 
ago. Center is General WU- 

Carnations M°° up 



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As part of the ceremonies o f 
the dance, Joyce DuBois current 
president of ISCC, presented Chi 
Sig with their trophy from the 
Foothall Festival. 

The ISCC Queen, Carole Gerwe 
was crowned by Keller and 
received a bouquet of roses 
from Joyce DuBois. The winner 
was chosen on the basis of the 
amount of money collected. This 
money went to buying Christ- 
mas gifts for underprivileged 
children. Carole was the Tri 
Omega candidate for queen re- 
ceiving approximately 3,200 

Page 4 FEBRUARY 28. 1964 

Women Keglers Hot 

The current standuigs and Din 
totals after the fii-st week or, 
action in women's bowling are: 
Tradewinds 4493, Exolorers 
4389, and Scalers 4311. Top 
individual performers were 
Judy McMillan, with a liigh 
game of 187. Louise McLcslor 

had the high average of 158, 
while Zan Dixon copped liigli 
series honors with 480. 


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'Old Fashioned System' Out 
Year Round Operation In Aug. 


•Comber Staff 

For the next scholastic year, 
a "year 'round operation" is 
planned. The system was de- 
vised to correspond with the 
commencement dates of the 
universities which are on tri- 
mester. The new operation will 

definitely have the same 
amount of instruction time as 
the regular, old-fashioned two 
semester system which began in 
September and endea in June. 

The new way, in contrast, 
launches its pepped-up program 
August 26 (registration — Au- 
gust 21), the Fall Term ending 
December 18. The Winter Term 

begins January 7 and ends April 
23. These two terms, Fall and 
Winter, will be the equivalent 
of the Fall and Spring Semes- 
ters under the old system. The 
sophomore students who begin 
August 26 can be graduated in 

In the Spring Term beginning 
May 3, there will be two six- 
week sessions ending Jtily 27th. 
Twelve hours of academic work 
can be accumulated during the 

Classes will run for one full 
hour, beginning at 7:30 am. The 
Fall Term will have the regular 
holidays of Labor Day and 
Thanksgiving. There will be a 
break between the Fall and 

Winter Terms which the faculty 
has classified, for want of a 
better name, "The Twilight 

The Winter Term will have 
no holidays, the regular Easter 
vacation being cut out. To make 
up the time, some extra activit- 
ies such as field trips may be 
scheduled for Saturdays. 

There are many pros and cons 
to the issue, among them: pro 

— a student paying his way 
through school is able to work 
during the season (January- 
April), gaining the advantage of 
more job opportunity; con 

— of course, is the few and 
far between holidays and those 
daybreak hours. 

VOL. XXIV, No. 14 


MARCH 6, 1964 

Polls Open Tuesday 

PBJC students go to the polls 
next Tuesday to accept or reject 
the newly-revised constitution. 

The constitution, termed "out 
moded" by Student Government 
officials was revised by mem- 
bers of the Executive Council 
of SGA. 

The council decided to revise 
the constitution when numerous 
problems were encountered fol- 
lowing the resignation of Bruce 

Ammerman from the presiden- 
tial post of SGA. 

Jim Prevost, SGA parliamen- 
tarian, was a leadhig figure hi 
the revision. Working closely 
with Prevost was Pam Dickey, 
SGA treasurer, Jean Vellcca, 
Sophomwe secretary. 

The iwUs will open at 8:30 
a.m. and close at 3-.30 p.m. 

The new constitution is 
printed on page five 

Constitution On Ballot; PBJC Debaters 

Defeat UOfF 

Although the Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College debate team won no 
trophies at the Florida State 
University Invitational tourna- 
ment last weekend, it did defeat 
a strong University of Florida 
team in a Saturday morning 
round of conference-style de- 

Negative debaters Mary Ann 
Grieser and Jim Lynch humbled 
the Florida University affirma- 
tives with a brilliant defense of 
the status quo. Their opponents 
had argued that federal aid to 
higher education is necessary 
because at the present time 
100,000 to 1(50,000 high school 
graduates are financially unable 
to go to college. The Palm 
Beach negatives proved that 
such round number statistics 
are loose and unreliable and 
that they do not actually reveal 
a lack of student opportunity. 
It was an effective coup — one 
which turned the tables on the 
Florida team and crushed its 
case. The victory brought de- 
serving credit to the local de- 
baters, who had worked especia- 
lly hard for this tournament. 

Other highlights of the tourna- 
ment included affirmative vic- 
tories by Howard Freeman and 
Joan Gossett over Campbell 
College and Reinhart College 
and negative decisions over 
Campbell College and St. Pe- 
tersburg Junior College. 

The tournament saw all Flori- 
da junior colleges fail in their 
attempts to win debate awards. 
Tournament honors went to San 
Angelo College of Texas, the 
University of Alabama and Em- 
ory University. 

Yearbook Pix Scheduled; 
Promptness Emphasized 

All organizational pictures are 
to be taken Monday, March 9. 
Any necessary changes from the 
following schedule will be 
posted on the bulletin boards. 

If any club or organization 
has been omitted, please contact 
Ellen Bennett in the Galleon 
office today. 

Tethnkii; Buildin g, entrance; Collegiate 
Fellowship, 8:50; Mel.iodist, 9:00; Luther- 
an, 9:10; Jewish, 9:20; Debate Team, 
9-30; Radio, 9:'10. V'eaL end: Canterbury, 
D.55; Clirislian Science, 10.05; Congrega- 
tional, 10:1,'); Media, 10:25; I&U Board, 
10:35; Rifle, 10:46. 

Science Building, near .sundial; Collegi- 
ate Civilan, 11:00; College Forum, 11:10; 
Foreign l^anguagc, 11:20; Science Club, 
11:30. Lecture hall: K-ettes, 11:40; Sigma 

Epsilon Mu, 12:40; Baptist, 12:50; Mature 
Students, 1:00; PoliOeal Union, 1:10; 
Student NEA, 1:20. 

Humanities Building, lobby: Art Club, 

Auditorium, front .step: Chess Club, 
1:66; Circle K, 2:10, Newman Club, 2:55; 
Vet's Club, 2:40. 

Old Music Building: Phi Theta Kappa, 
300; Phi Rho Pi, 3:15; Student Nurses, 
3-30; Dental Hygiene, 3:45; ISCC, 4:00; 
Philo, 4:15; Thi Del, 4:30; Tri Omega, 
4:45; Alpha Fidelphia, 5:00; Chi Sig, 5:15; 
Phi Da Di, 5:30; Tri Kappa Lamda, 5:45; 
Band, 6:00; College Singers, 6:15. 

Miss Bennett emphasized the 
fact that this is a very tight 
schedule and that all faculty 
advisers should have their re- 
spective groups organized before 
the time announced. 

Palm BeacK High Wins Tourney; 
Paul Mausz is Top Debater 

Palm Beach High School 
racked up the Sweepstakes 
Award in the finals of the 
County High School Speech 
Tournament held on campus 
last Thursday and Friday. Ri- 
viera Beach was runnerup. 

The tournament was spon- 
sored by the Department of 
Communications, Phi Rho Pi 
national honorary speech frater- 
nity and the debathig teams of 
the college. 

First, second and third 
places were awarded in each 

contest. Top awanl winners 
were: Dramatic Interpretation 
_ Linda CuUen, Rosarian 
Academy; Extemporaneous — 
Randy Campbell, Seacrest; 
Humorous Interpretation — 
Denzel Rogers, Riviera 
Beach; and Poetry Reading — 
Georgia Beebe, Forest Hill. 
Palm Beach High School took 
the affirmative in Debate and 
there was a thi-ee-way tie be- 
tween Palm Beach, Lake Worth, 
and Riviera in the negative. Top 
debater was Paul Mausz, Pahn 

WHAT: St Patrick's Day 

WHEN: Tonight, 8 to 12 

WHERE: In the PBJC Gym 


man Class 




. .,- 

(- s (> :; 1 ii 4 











% r. p ■^ iuB e. n _ 



t ,^ .-"■ 

Mr. Leon Warner, guidance counselor, explains year-round sessions to 
interested coed Linda Wilson, an education major. 

Phols By Bob BhwdwMth 

Alan French Named Veep 
12 Council Seats Filled 

The Executive Council named 
Alan French to the Vice presi- 
dential post of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association Monday. 

French defeated Chris Greer, 
Gary Smigeal and .Jim Wacks- 

The vice presidential position 
was left vacant when Joe Caud- 
ill resigned to run for president. 
Frank Stillo defeated Caudill for 
the post. Caudill told Beach- 
comber reporters that he was 
"gomg to study" suice he no 
longer holds an SGA office. 

The appointment of French to 
the vice presidency fills the only 

vacancy on the executive coun- 
cil. All twelve seats are filled- 

the first time since the first 
isemester ended in January. 

Alan graduated from Lake 
Worth High School in 1963. At 

Lake Worth High he was a 
member of Key Club, Latin 

Club and Art Club. 

A freshman political science 
major, Alan is a member of Phi 
Da Di social club. 


Alan French 

rtM4« »r bl> BlM<h««rth 

All Campus Dance Tonight; 
'St. Patrick' Is Theme 

"St. Patrick's Day" and the 
wearing of the green is fea- 
tured at tonight's dance given 
by the Freshman Class in the 
gym for the student body. 

Just back from a Northern 
tour, playing for the schools, 
the Florida Keys, a local band 
and singing group are to wear 
green top hats to carry out 
the theme. 

The informal dance swings 
from 8 to 12 according to 
chairman Gary Smigiel. In 
charge of the decorations is 
Janet Zucharelli, the K-ettes 

and Philo pledges under the 
direction of Carole Fox, presi- 
dent of PhUo. 

Decorating committee in- 
cludes Karen Little, Evelyn 
Horst, Mary Ford, Joan Gos- 
sett, Pat Badgley, Barbara 
Knapp, and Fran Banzhaf. 

Refreshments are to be 
served during intermission. 

The March of "Dimes has 
donated $400 and the North wood. 
Lions has donated $175 as schol- 
arships for incoming freshman 
in the Fall term. 






'i i 

Comber Editorial Leading The Way On Campus 

Vote For Constitution 

"I feel the constitution is the largest legislation 
this school has ever seen. It wiU give better representa- 
tion to the students in SGA affairs," said Jim Prevost, 
SGA parliamentarian. 

Students will vote on the new SGA constitution on 
Tuesday, March 10. 

The constitution is very well written and clarifies 
most of the discrepancies in the old constitution. 

Should the president resign, there is no doubt now 
that the vice president wUl fiU the office of president 
until the next school election. 

The most important step in better student represen- 
tation is the creation of the Student Senate. Twelve 
senators from each class and one each from the I 
& R board, the ISCC, and the publications board 
(Beachcomber, GaUeon, Media) will be elected to fill 
a total of 27 seats. (One thing, however, could be 
clarified — how many of the class representatives will 
be social club members and how many will be 
independents.) This body has the power to make all 
laws necessary for carrying out powers vested by the 

A specific parliamentary procedure — "ROBERTS' 
RULES OF ORDER" — was a necessary addition to 
the constitution. A parliamentarian will be appointed 
to the Senate. Prevost is drawing up a procedure for 
the new Senate and any other organization interested 
in parliamentary procedure. 

The Beachcomber urges the student body to vote 
^OR the constitution. It gives the students better 
pportunity to take part in their Student Government 


'Ivy Leogue JC 

The reaction to the recent student governmeni 
"nunblings" has been excellent. It would be a gross 
error to brand all of PBJC's students as apathetic 
toward campus organizations and activities. 

The appointment to the presidency was a hotly 
contested "run" and the political interest in the situation 
by the "average" students on this campus was good 
and, perhaps, surprising. 

PBJC's strength lies in the vestiges of its campus 
organizations and activities. Spirit for our school has 
to be mustered up — it is not spontaneous as it is 
m some Florida junior colleges that have intercollegiate 

We do not think it would be a mis-nomer to label 
Palm Beach Junior College as the "Ivy League Junior 
College". We are the oldest junior college with an 
established reputation — a respected reputation. 

We have our "time killers" but, indeed, we have 
a great number of students that toil everyday to make 
PBJC one of the top junior colleges in the nation. 

Circle K 

Penny HOdebrant is the Circle 
. Sweetheart for Februarj'. 
Bom in Washington, D.C., 
Penny moved to Florida 10 
years ago. She graduated from 
Lake Worth High School in 1962. 
While at Lake Worth, Penny 
was a member of Future Teach- 
ers of America, 'Z' Club, Pep 
Club and Spanish Club. 

Penny, a sophomore business 
major at PBJC, is president and 
former treasurer of K-Ettes, a 
member of United Party, and 
has taken part in the intramu- 
rals program. 

For her upper division work 
in business education. Penny 
plans to attend the University 
of Florida. She hopes to teach 
business upon graduation. 

^j\ ^m 





v.. * 


- ^r , 


, ■ ■ • : "■«; 

i •', : .'■.'■ 

*'*.■•■' ■-' 


Frank Stillo 'Honored'; 
Invites Student Interest 

To: The Administration, Staff, and Student Body of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

From: Frank Stillo, President of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

I welcome and am honored by my appointment 
to the presidency of the Student Government Associa- 
tion, by the Executive Council at their regular meeting 
on February 27th. 

Student Government Association is the organization 
representing the student body of Palm Beach Junior 
College. As such it must represent all the students 
on the campus. It is my intention to encourage broader 
representation than has heretofore existed. 

If at any tune you wish to attend our regular 
meetings, a cordial welcome is extended to you. In 
addition, please feel free to offer any suggestions that 
would help function in a more efficient manner. 

During the past few weeks the Student Government 
Association has been forced to examine itself. This was 
a trying but also rewarding experience in that it showed 
us the need for improvement in our Student Government 
Association, and especially in our Constitution. For some 
time past interested students have combined their 
efforts in rewriting the Student Government Association 
Constitution which appears in this issue of the Beach- 
comber for careful student readmg. The student body 
will be asked to vote on accepting the Constitution 
to replace the one in the Student Handbook. I urge 
you to read carefully and to accept this Constitution 
which has been constructed to give the student better 

Respectfully yours, 

Frank StUlo 

President of the Student Government Association 

To The 

To the Editor: 

This is just another letter to 
inform the readers of the social 
hall that is called our school 
library It isn't a place of study 
now but a place to store books 
and to converse with friends. 

I went out to read a required 
book, which was on two hour 
reserve, and after thirty min- 
utes of trying to concentrate 
amidst the noise, I gave up in 
despair. Thinking it would be 
less noisy at night, 1 returned 
only to find the book 1 needed 
had been checked out at 3:00 
p.m. overnight. This was proba- 
bly an hone-st mistake on the 
part of the one who let it get 
out, but I thought when we are 
told a book is not to leave the 
library, it should be handled as 

I believe the majority of the 
students would welcome faculty 
intervention in the library to 
weed out the noise makers and 
return this to a place of quiet 
study once more. By faculty 
intei-vention, I mean possible 
loss of library privileges and, 
or, fines to those guilty of 
repeated noisemaking. 

Phillip PowcU 

Henderson Replies 

Larry Henderson was taken 
to task in last weeks edition 
of the Cellar Door for com- 
menting to Beachcomber sur- 
vey reporters that he was 
"just kiUing time here". Hen- 
derson, obviously disturbed by 
the column written by Ron 
Johnson Editor-in-Chief of the 
Beachcomber, wrote a reply. 
It is printed below. 

To the Editor, 

I am writing this letter in 
accordance with the column 
written by Ron Johnson (The 
Cellai- Door) which appeared in 
last weeks Beachcomber. 

The whole fact is not known 
why I said what I did. The fact 
is that I am receiving a football 
scholarship from Caphal Uni- 
versity in Columbus, Ohio. 

I would have been at Capital 
U. now if I had received my 
last semester grades earlier. 

As a result, I have to stay 
here at PBJC until next Septem- 
ber, so "I am just kilhng 

Larry Henderson 

The Beachcomber invites aU 
students and faculty members 
to write letters to the Edi- 

Campus reaction to 'Comber 
editorials should be heard. 
Ideas, gripes, and opinions 
wiU be read through a letter 
to the Editor. 

Write a letter, include your 
name and address, and mail 
or drop it by the Beachcomb- 
er office in the Finance Build- 

Names wiU be withheld 
upon request of the writer. 
The 'Comber reserves the 
right to edit aU letters for 
grammar and length. 

Write a letter and be heard. 
The Beachcomber is your pa- 

I 1 ■* 

Smoking Survey Revealed; 
574 Smokers On Campus 

The non-smokers out number 
the smokers at PBJC according 
to the recently compiled Smok- 
ing Survey which was taken at 
Spring Registration. 

The survey, written by Mr. 
James King and Mr. Roy Bell, 
revealed that 574 students 
smoke and 958 do not smoke. 

Perhaps the most .startling 
aspect of the survey was the 
fact that 219 smokers smoke one 
pack or over a day compared 
to 142 students that smoke less 
than a .half pack a day. 163 
smoke a half ^ack or more per 
day .24 students smoke two 
packs or over a day. 

The majority of students 

started smoking at the age of 

It seems that since 1,248 stu- 
dents felt that smoking is a 
positive link to the formation of 
lung cancer 323 have tried to 
quit the habit. 184 students have 
never tried to quit. 

1,307 students felt that smok- 
ing injures one's health opposed 
to 58 negative answers. 

The most one sided answer 
was "Could you quit smoking 
if you wanted to?" 429 students 
answered "yes" and only 50 
answered "no". 

The remainder to the smoking 
survey is printed below. 

How long have you been smoking? Majority-two yrs 

Have you ever quit smoking? 323 yes 

184 no 
72 once 
48 twice 
32 more 

Do you believe that some brands are 

more harmful than others? 883 yes 

431 no 
Do you smoke filter or non-filter cigarettes? 412 filter 

105 non-filter 
Which do you think is more dangerous? 135 filter 

1,120 non-filter 

Do your parents smoke? 211 Mother 

310 Father 
439 Both 
434 neither 
Did they allow you to smoke in the 

beginning? 250 yes 

277 no 

Why do you smoke? 167 nervousness 

46 social standing 
358 enjoyment 
Would you start smoking over again if 

you had it to do over? 190 yes 

290 no 
Why did you select the brand you 

smoke? 35 advertisement 

51 friends smoke same 

18 parents smoke same 

420 like the taste 

TTi^e Beachcomber 
Covers The 


Phi Da Di Pledges 

The brothers of Phi Da Di 
announce their newly-elected 
officers for this semester. The 
officers are: Don Kincaid, 
Grand Master; Jack Shoffner, 
Master; Rudy Leuzinger, Wor- 
thy Grand Scribe; and Shaw 
McPeak, Worthy Treasm-er. 

New pledges under Pledge 
Master Shaw McPeak are: Bud- 
dy Payne (Pledge captain), Tom 
Carroll, Chuck Turner, Calvin 
Boyle, Owen Gasaway, Mike 
Echols, and Dave Lazanis. 

The brothers ask the student 
body to patronize their car wash 
on Saturday, March 7, at South- 
dale Shopping Plaza on South- 
ern Boulevard in West Palm 
Beach. Phi Da Di also is plan- 

ning a pie-throwing booth fortbe 
Freshman AU-School Fair. 

Phi Theta Kappa 

The local chapter of Phi Theta 
Kappa at PBJC will tap more 
than seventy new pledges in an 
assembly on March 11. 

To be eligible, a student must 
have a 3.0 average and have 
carried at least 15 hours last 
semester. Written invitations 
will be given to individuals by 
Phi Theta Kappa members be- 
fore the tapping. 

The students will be address- 
ed by Dr. Manor, president of 
the college. The assembly will 
also feature the college band, 
under the direction of Dr. Rob- 
ert C. Lawes, in a selection of 
popular marches. 

Registrar Announces Dean's List; 
183 Make 3.0 GPA Or Better 

The students listed below have 
made the Dean's List for the first 
semester o! the 19B3 04 year, ac- 
cording to Elbert E. Bishop, Reg- 
istrar. In order to attain this rec- 
ognition, a student must have 
made a "B" average or above in 
14 or more semester hours. 

Sonja Kaarina Aho 

Judith G. Alexander 

Donald C. Anderson 

Linda F. Anderson 

Sandra K. Arnone 

Elaine E. Aronson 

Lee R. Ballard 

Francis B. Baltz 

Frances C. Harnett 

Gerard J. Barrios 

Gloria B. Bateman 

Barbara J. Bayless 

Dale A. Beardsley 

Gail I. Becker 

Carol A. Berryman 

Franli E. Bishop 

Paul E. Bloom 

Robin B. Bowe 

Kathleen C. Bradncr 

William F. Bullis 

Claire S. Burian 

.Janice C. Burque 

Barbara L. Campbell 

Thomas C, Carey 

Gayle F. Ciarli: 

Joan L. Clarlt 

Frcdericit W. Clarkson, Jr. 

Richard H. Clutters 

Richard P. Gofer 

IVIarquita V. Collins 

Judith A. Colpilts 

Rennjv M. Connell 

Jeanne C. Copeman 

Harold J. Counlhan 

Patricia J. CuUen 

Louis C. Culpepper, Jr. 

Marvin E. Day, Jr. 

Dorothy L. Deadwyler 

Patricia A. DeBay 

Roger L. Deshaies 

Marcia K. DcVos 

Wilma D. Douglas 

Beverly J. Duberg 

Dana L. Eckstein 

Ray F. Edwards 

Jacqueline Eisley 

Elaine II. Estabrool< 

Donald A. Falace 

Jon F. Fichtelman 

Janet D. Fox 

Howard G. Freeman 

Michael E. Frey 

Cassandra 0. Frontroth 

Victoria E. Gathman 

Sharyn R. Gleason 

Laura E. Goodmark 

Joan A. Gossett 

Howard L. Grace 

Christine R. Greer 

IMary A. Grieser 

Jean M. Grimes 

Patricia Grohmann 

Marian A. Gross 

Edgar A. Guest 

Diana M. Halt 

Marilyn S. Heinrichs 

Rebecca C. Hill 

Janice L. Ruber 

S. D. James Johnston 

Elizabeth C. Jordan 

Gary A. Kahle 

Gail M. Kay 

Judith A. Kayc 

Home Ec Brunch 

A brunch was held Saturday, 
February 29, at the Junior Col- 
lege for those girls interested 
in home economics as a career, 
sponsored by the county's home 
economics teachers. 110 girls 
attended. Mis. Edith Hali and 
Mrs. Martha Ambrosia of the 
home economics department 
acted as hostesses for the func- 

PIZZA-HUT. inc. 

we specialize in take-out orders 


St Farmer's Market - call 965-1500 

Linda c. Keith 
May L. Keller 
Betsy R. Kllbourn 
Marlene S. Kimler 
Barbara C. Kissel 
Charmaine L. Knapp 
Linda Lee Knapp 
Charles L. Kniglit 
Patricia A. Kribbs 
Judith P. Leaksonen 
Wayne E. Lam met 
Eleanor Lane 
Esther Lane 
Sharon A. Larson 
Sharon L. Leonard 
Sandra J. Lewis 
Sandi Lieb 
Louise A. Loftus 
Carol E. Loucks 
Stephen W. Lukens 
Mary Alice Mahoney 
Juanema G. Marcum 
James D. Marshall 
Monique A. Masclocchi 
Frank McKemie Mason, II 
Dennis P. McDonald 
Geraldinc L. McDonald 
William A. McKee 
Karen L. Merletto 
William F, Miles 
Robert A. Miller 
Mary A. Mimms 
Judith C. Morris 
Esther Margaret Moss 
Paul J. Muller 
Donald C. Nelson 
Charlene J. Nubern 
Barbara Lynn Oken 
Albert C. Oliver 
Gretchen E. Ombres 
Deane E. Orr 
Bertha B. Pankey 
James Thomas Pascia 
George A. Pawley 
Chervl A. Peeling 
Chiristine Phillips 
Leah J. Phillips 
Valarie Haines PoUan 
Anne R. Preston 
Linda L. Pride 
Una J. Pyke 
Linda S. Rabin 
Carol D. Ramos 
Shirley B. Rappoport 
Kathleen M. Razook 
Margaret L. Rhodes 
Linda D. Rice 
Suzanne Rich 
Sally N. Richards 
George R. Rousseau 
Margaret P. Ryan 
Stanley J. Scalise 
Steven J. Schott 

The library is now providing 
a copying service for students 
in order to "encourage them 
not to multUate 'Ibrary mate- 
rials", according to Mr. Wil- 
liam Chamber, head librari- 

The 914 Copier, leased from 
Xerox, can reproduce any 
original copy written, typed, 
printed, stamped, or drawn 
and pages in a bound book 
up to 9 X 14 inches. 

All clubs are asked to notify 
Dean Glynn by March 15 of any 
changes in the club section for 
the 1964-65 PBJC handbook. 

STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 


WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

The first State 


on Osborne Road 

opposite Lantana Shopping Center 
Member FDIC 


7-) „f iUPPiies 

For all 
School Supplies 

2 blocks north of Campus 

2nd Ave. and No. Congress 

Ann M. Schuettler 
David C. Searles 
Stephen L. Shively 
Nancyanne M. Siebern 
Robert W. Siepen 
John K. Sillan 
Mary E. Sites 
Jean E. Smiley 
Charles I>. Smith 
Charlene T. Snow 
Martha L. Stallings 
Raymond D. Stilen 
Robert J. Strelau 
Francis Subirana 
Trudi U. Suerken 
Susan E. Swan 
John W. Tarrant 
Esther E. Taylor 
Christine E. Tenne 
Mary E. Thompson 
Robert C. Thompson 
William Ashton Thompson 
Shirley A. Trace 
Stephen J. Uman 
Ronald O, Vainik 
Lanny L. VanCamp 
Jean M. Vellcca 
Arthur L. Verilzan 
Pauline. JJ. L. _Vir 
Susan A. Wade 
Alfred B. Warren 
Michael T. Watkins 
Bradford E. Webb, Jr. 
George M. Webster 
Joan A. Weis 
Douglas B. Whipple 
Edward C. Whipple 
Amy D. Whitefield 
Ralph P. VViebe 
Jan L. Wilhelm 
Jacquelyn V. Williams 
Mildred H. WiUiaras 
Carta B. Wilson 
Lawrence D. Wingate 
Bonnie G, Winter 
Daniel L. Winzell 
Sherry A. Young 


1775 South 
Congress Ave. 


PH. 965-4025 

West Palm Beach 


"Let's Go Sur/ifig" 


$54.95 TO $200 


lUMKs, nc. 






DELRAY PHONE 276-5829 



isfits Gain 
Tourney Berth 

Misfits Trim Losers 

The Misfits, champions of the 
Green League, completed their 
regular season undefeated by 
trouncing the Losers, 65-28. The 
winners took a 30-12 halftime 
lead and were never in trouble. 
Marshall FaiUace led the vic- 
tors with 15 markers, while 
teammates Larry NoweU (14), 
Dave Lee (12), 'Bill Wendt 
(10), and Doug DeVos (10) 
rounded out a balanced scoring 
attack. Jun Maresco led the 
Losers with seven. 

SiopsKots Trounce Raiders 

TheSlopshots, with three men 
scoring 15 points each, defeated 
the Raiders, 54-28. In the first 
half, the winners steadily pulled 
away to take a 27-18 lead. In 
the second half, the Raiders 
began to whittle away the deficit 
and at one tune took a 36-35 
lead. The actual margin for the 
winners came at the foul line. 
Larry Ludwig led the way from 
the foul line with seven for nine. 
Bob Tauriello, Gary Lawrence, 
and Ludwig each scored 15 for 
the winners. Del Reese led the 
losers with 19, and Larry Hen- 
derson chipped in with 10. 

69'ers Edge Redeyes 

The 69'ers, using a balanced 
scoring attack, topped the Red- 
eyes 37-36. in a game riddled 

with fouls. The 69'ers traOed 
most of the game, but finally 
got the lead, with about two 
feinutes to go, on a short jump 
shot by Mike Kosta. A total of 
29 personal fouls were called, 
and the lack of accuracy at the 
charity line by the Redeyes 
spelled the difference. Tom 
Howard led the victors with 
eight, while Kosta, Buddy 
Payne, Rich Kuney, and Chuck 
Turner added six each. Armand 
Yates led the vanquished Red- 
eyes with 14 points while Bret 
Davis chipped in with eight. 

Sansevero Leads Boilermakers 

The Boilermakers, using a 
fast break and a mild press, 
troxmced the hapless GDI 93-31. 
According to the P. E. Dept., 
this is probably the highest 
score ever recorded in men's 
I-m basketball. Louis Sansevero 
paced the winners with 52 
points. This output practically 
insures him of the individual 
scoring leadership. Jeff Lewis' 
13 points also aided the victors. 
Ray Long and Ed Holloway 
shared the scoring honors for 
losers with ten apiece. 

Blasies Win Thriller 

The Blasies, led by Jerry 
Myrick's 29 points, came from 
behind to defeat the Counts in 
the first overtime game of the 
I-m season. The winners were 



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Boutonnieres 35c 

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Farmer's Market - 1200 S. Congress Ave. 

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513 Lake Ave., LoJte Worth 

down by seven with about 2:30 
to play, but tied the score at 
47-47 at the end of regulation 
time. The winners went on to 
score seven straight points in 
the overtime to insure the victo- 
ry. Jack McCanfs lead the los- 
ers wit"h 16, while little Jay 
Bach had 12 despite playing 
only the second half. 

Phi Da Di Continues Pace 

Phi Da Di took over undisput- 
ed possession of first place in 
the PBJC League of men's 
basketball with a 56-27 victory 
over winless TKL. Phi Da Di 
led from the start, and the 
game was never in doubt after 
the first five minutes. The first 
half saw Len Emanuelson score 
at win and lead Phi Da Di to 
a 20-2 halftime lead. Emanuel- 
son topped the winners with 23, 
while teammates Dave Steinha- 
uer and Duke Barwick liad 11 
and 8 respectively. Pete Lepperf 
led the losers with 16. 

Hoopsters Win First 

The Hoopsters, led by high 
scoring of Phil DeFreest, 
squeezed by the Redeyes, 36-35. 
The Redeyes played great ball, 
but, they were short a man and 
this cost them the victory. De 
Freest led all scorers with 19 
points, while Armand Yates of 
the Redeyes led his team with 

In the second game of the 
day, the Sixty-niners won by 
forfeit over TKL, 

Sports Hi-Lites 


Men's bowling begins March 
10 and continues for the next 
two days. Bring I.D. cards to 
Major League Lanes on the first 
day of competition. Cost wiU be 
$3.00 for the nine games, shoes 
are included. There will be no 
team events, and medals will 
be given for first three places. 
There wUI be a handicap based 
on 70 per cent of the difference 
between each person's average 
and 200. Let's have a good turn- 

Co-ed volleyball begins March 
10. Teams will consist of four 
boys and four girls. Entry 
blanks may be picked up in 
office no. 4 in the gym. 

Mr. King has stated that 
runaways in basketball ruins 
the league, but he also says that 
he believes that each person 
should go aU out when playing 
the game. 


Braves Open Winter Tour 
By Don Gilchrest 

New Student Proposed Government Constitution 

"Play ball" wUl be the call 
next weekend as the Milwaukee 
Braves open their official 
Grapefruit Circuit tour. 

The Braves will play their 
home games in the plush new 
stadiimi in Westward Expansion 
west of West Palm Beach. 

The Braves this vear acquired 
four new faces — Ed Bai- 
ley, Felipe Alou, i Ernie Bow- 
man and Billy Hoeft — in a 
trade with San Francisco Gi- 

i'he major acquisition of tne 
trade was Alou, who is flanked 
in the outfield by Lee Maye and 
Henry Aaron. These three 
should give the Braves one of 
the best outfields in the major 

Pitching will be the mainstay 
of the tribe with the old reliable 
Warren Spahn, who seems to 
get better as he ages. Other top 
flight pitchers in the reservation 
are Dennis LeMaster, Bob 
Sadowski and Tony Cloninger. 

Behind the plate, the men 

from Milwaukee will have three 
capable receivers. In addition to 
Bailey, the Braves have Gene 
Ohver and Joe Torre possibly 
the best catcher in baseball. 

The infield is the big question 
mark in the Braves' training 
camp. The questions to be an- 
swered are: Will Eddie Mat- 
thews have a., good year? Can 
Frank "TBolUng make a come- 
back after a year of injuries? 
The biggest problem may be 
finding a good hitting firstsack- 

The Braves will face 11 major 
league teams. The biggest turn- 
out for the exhibition season will 
be on Sunday, March 22, when 
the Braves meet the World's 
Champion Los Angeles Dodgers. 
Other Milwaukee opponents that 
will play here are the Houston 
Colt 45's, Detroit Tigers, and 
■nine other teams. 

The fever of the spring train- 
uig gets into high gear tomor- 
row with a parade in West Palm 
Beach honoring the Braves. 

Sansevero Gains Scoring Lead 
With 52 Point Performance 

Louis Sansevero, Boilermakers 28.7 

Len Emanuelson, Phi Da Di 20.7 

Jerry Myrick, Blasies 18.3 

Phil DeFreest, Hoopsters 18.0 

Armand Yates. Redeyes 16.7 

Jim Dickson, Circle K 16.7 

Mike Oatway, Fugitives 16.3 

Mark Lewis, Boilermakers 15.7 

Bill Wendt, Misfits 15.3 

Marshall FaiUace, Misfits 14.0 

Joquets New Leader 
In Women's BowKng 

The Jaquets took over first 
place in women's bowling with 
a total pin count of 8869. The 
Tradewinds, last week's leaders 
are second with 8836. The Sca- 
lers slipped a notch to third 
with 8704. Judy McMillan has 
the high game of the season 
with a 187. Pam Davis has the 
high series with a 2185. Louise 
McLester has the high average 
with a 153. 

Bill Knapp and Don Fenton 
have been doing an excellent 
job at their positions of score- 
keeper and basket man during 
the I-m basketball season. 

One of the most confusing 
calls in basketball is that of a 
backcourt. Few people know 
that the ball has to be touched 
by • the team originally pos- 
sessing the ball for a backcourt 
to be called. If this does not 
happen the opposing team can 
pick up the ball and try to 

Louise McLester bowled a 221 
last Monday to give her the high 
game, high series, and high 
average of the women's I-m 



"Everything for the office" 



Watch The Birdie 

The men's badminton tourna- 
ment will begin March 16 at 
4:30 in the gymnasium. Compe- 
tition is to be held in singles 
and doubles. Players must enter 
the singles tournament at 4:15 
Monday, March 16. An organiz- 
ational meeting wUl be held at 
that time. For additional infor- 
mation see Mr. King (Gym 
Office no. 3). 

ZW^^y Leaning Tower 

^^fia/eo's of PIZZA 

Pizzette 50c 

Hamburger 50c 

Chile Mac 50«j 

Hoagy Meatball Sandwich. .40c; 

Hoagy 45^ 




As a public sei-vice to the 
students of Palm Beach Junior 
College the newly revised SGA 
constitution appears below. Stu- 
dents are urged to read the 
constitution, evaluate it and 
vote to accept it at the polls 
Tuesday March 10. See editorial 
on Page 2. 


Student Government Association 



The [iln&enta of Paim Beach Jun- 
ior College, in order to establish an 
nssoeiale governing body that will 
assist the adml Istratlon in regulat- 
ing student activities and affairs, do 
establish this Constitution of the Stu- 
dent Government Association. Rights 
and privileges extended to the stu- 
dents by this Constitution shall be 
recognized by the administration and 
student body of the Palm Beach 
Junlo." College. 


Name, Purpose, and Membership 
Suction 1, The name of the organi- 
zation shall bo the Student Govern- 
ment Association of Palm Beach 
Junloi' College. 

Section 2. The purpose of the St i- 
dent Government Association shall 
be to unify the student body and to 
promote an Intelligent interest In all 
phases of college citizenship, to en- 
courage cooperation between the 
students and administration, and to 
increase the sense of individual re- 

Section 3. All students matriculated 
and registered at Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College shall be members of the 
Student Government Association and 
shall be governed by this Constitu- 
tion, its Bylaws, and the Student 
Senate Statutes. 

Section 4. Membership of the Stu- 
dent Government shall consist of 
the leaders of the Executive De- 
partment and of the Legislative D 
purtmenl and of the Judicial De- 

Section J5. Two faculty members 
shall be suggested annually by the 
Executive Department and approved 
by the President of the college to 
serve as advisers or the Student 
Government Association. 


Otfieers and Executive Department 
Section 1. The Executive Power 
shall be vested In a President of 
the Student Government Associaticn 
of Palm Beach Junior College. He 
shall hold his office during the pe- 
riod of one school year, and to- 
gether with the Vice President, Sec- 
retary, and Treasurer chosen for the 
same period, constituting the Ex- 
ecutive Department, shall be elected 
as stated In Article IV, Section 1 of 
this Constitution. 

Section 2. The President shall ap- 
point a cabinet wl'.h approval of the 
Senate to function In an advisory 
capacity. If he deems it necessary. 

Section S. The Executive De- 
partment shall have power to fill all 
vacancies that may occur during 
the school year with the approval 
of the Senate. 

Section! 4. All members of he Ex- 
ecutive Department shall meet the 
following requirements: 

A. They must have completed 
twelve (32) semester hours at 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

B. They shall be required to have 
a 2.2 average upon applying for 

Section 5. Duties and responsibili- 
ties of the Executive Department 
shall be as follows : 

Part I. Duties and Powers of the 

A. Administer and enforce the 
Constitution, Its Bylaws, the 
Senate Statutes, and any nec- 
essary Judiciary Department 
interpretation of the Constitu- 


B. Remove at his discretion any 
person whom he has appointed. 

C. Require reports from the other 
members of the Executive De- 

— partment and Cabinet. 

D. E>repare the SGA budget with 
the assistance of liis Secretary 
and Treasurer and have the 
budget approved by the finance 
department before It is pre- 
sented to the administration tor 
final approval. 

E. Make recommendation for leg- 
islation to the Student Senate. 

This shall occur at the begin- 
ning of each academic session 
and at any other time. 

F. Have the power to call an 
emergency session of the Sen- 

G. Have the power to sign or veto 
necessary statutes or parts 
thereof which have been passed 
by the Student Senate, provid- 
ed that he exercises such power 
within ten (10) class days af er 
receipt of said legislation. A 
Presidential veto may be over- 
ridden by a two-thirds vote of 
the Student Senate. 

Part H. Duties and Powers of the 
Vice President. 

A. Preside over the Student Sen- 

B In 'absence of the President, 
the Vice President shall assume 
the duties and poweis of the 

C. In case of the President's res- 
ignation, removal, or surrender 
of office, he shall as.sume the 
office of the President until the 
next regularly scheduled elec- 

D. He shall be the executive co- 
ordinator of all committees. 

Pjirt HI. Duties and Powers of the 

A. Talce minutes and maintain 
records of meetings and post 
said minutes of the Executive 
Department meetings two days 
after meeting. 

B. Send minutes to the advisers, 
respective Deans and the Pres- 
ident of the college, and to all 
other parties necessary. 

C. Conduct correspondence for the 
Executive Department and the 

Part IV. Duties ann Powers of the 
f^ Txpasurer. 

/ A. Prepare and administer the 
I Student Government .Eiudget. 

B. Report to the Student Senate 
at the beginning of each aca- 
demic session and at other 
times, upon Invitation of t h e 

C. The Treasurer shall keep an 
accurate, up-to-date account of 
all business transactions involv- 
ing Student Government Funds. 


Legislative Department 
Section 1. All legislative powers 
herein granted shall be vested i 
the Student Senate of Palm 
Beach Junior College. 

A. The Student Senate shall be 
composed of twenty-seven (27i 
senators. One senate seat shall 
be allotted to each of the fol- 
lowing boards: ISCC Board, IR 
Board, Publications Board 
(Beachcomber. Galleon, 
Media). The remaining senators 
will be equally divided between 
members of the freshman and 
sophomore classp= 

B. The student senators shall be 
elected annually by an SGA 
general election to be held no 
later than the fourth Friday of 
the designated college term. 
Notice of said election shall be 
appropriately advertised 
throughout the campus at least 
one week before the election 

C. The Vice President of the Ex- 
ecutive Department shall be 
President of the Senate, but 
shall have no vote unless the 
Senate be equally divided. 

D. Elect from its membership a 
President Pro-Tern who shall. 
In the absence of the Vice Pres- 
ident of the Student Govern- 
ment or in case of the Presi- 
dent's resignation, removal, or 
surrender of office, assume the 
office of President of the Stu- 
dent Senate. 

Editor-in-Chief Ron Johnson 

Managing Editor Jean SmUey 

Associate Editors Flo Felty, Judi Love 

Feature Editor Bob McAllister 

Sports Editor Don Gilchrest 

Faculty Advisor C. R. McCreight 

Reporters and writers: Judy Canipe, Pat CuUen, Jun 

Dickson, Mike Frey, Bob Pountney. 
Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, Editor; D. C. Penney, 

Ad'visor; Dennis Anderson, Ray Bailey, John McNa- 

mara, Bob Molineri, Gary Smigiel. 
Business Staff: Jack Dorn, Business Manager; Pat Jones, 

Assistant; Bruce Conklin, Advertising Manager; Nancy 

Black, Circulation Manager; Dave Cornish, Assistant. 

Section 2. Duties of the Student Sen- 
\ A. Enact Bylaws of this Constitu- 
' tion and Student Senate Stat- 


B. Propose and write amendments 
I to this Constitution. 

I C. Originate ail bills and when 
( passed, send said bills to the 
President of the Student Gov- 
ernment tor his approval. 

D. Present every order, resolu- 
tion, or vote to which the con- 
currence of the Senate may be 
necessary to the President of 
the Student Government for his 
approval in total or part there- 
of or disapproval. If the order, 
resolution, or vote is disap- 
proved by him, it can be 
passed only by a two-thirds ma- 
jority vote of the Senate pres- 
ent, provided that those present 
constitute a quorum. 

E. The Senate shall have the pow- 
er to make all laws which 
shall he necessary and proper 
for carrying into execution the 
powers vested by this Consti- 
tution of the Student Govern- 
ment of Palm Beach Junior 

F A written record of all businss 
of the Student Senate shall be 
kept by a clerk to be appointed 
by tlie Vice President of the 
Student Government. This rec- 
ord shall be printed into a 
dated journal within five C5) 
days following the meeting of 
the legislative bodv. 
.Tudicial Department 
Section 1. The Judicial Department 
will consist of the Dean of Men, the 
Dean of Women, the two Student 
Government advisers, and four stu- 
dents, selected in the following man- 
ner: submit application to the Ex- 
ecutive Department for their ap- 
proval or rejection, upon approval 
applications will be submitted to the 
Senate for final approval. 
Section 2. Dulles" 'and Responsibili- 
ties of the Judicial Department shall 

A. To interpret the Constitution 
when petitions are submitted 
by either the Executive De- 
partment or the Senate. 

B. To decide if and when one de- 
partment is interfering with, or 
infringing on the powers and 
duties of any of the other de- 

Section 3. The interpretations ."ihaii 
be in accordance with Koborts' 
Kules of Order which are consid- 
ered tlie authority of this Constitu- 

SectioB 1. In the event of an Im- 
peaetiment against an officer of the 
Executive Department or a member 
of the Student Senate, a special gen- 
eral election shall be called by the 
Senate (or the purpose of electing a 
new officer or member. This elec- 
tion shall be called within ten (10) 
days of impeachment of the officer 
or membei'. 

Section 2. The Student Senate shaJJ 
have the sole power to try all Im- 
peachments of officers of the Ex- 
ecutive Department or of members 
of the Student Senate. No person 
shall be convicted without the con- 
currence of a two-thirds majority 
of a quorum of the Senate. 
Section ». Judgment In cases of Im- 
peachment shall not extend further 
than to removal of office. 
Section 4. The members of the Ju- 
dicial Department shall preside 
over »U departments. 


Section 1. Elective student govern- 
ment officers shall be selected by a 
annual general election of the Stu- 
dent Government Association, pro- 
vided notice of said election be pub- 
lished in appropriate campus news 
media at least one week before elec- 
tion, for which an election code shall 
be drawn up by the Student Senate 
in the form of Bylaws to this Con- 

Section 2. All elections shall be held 
under supervision of the Executive 
Department and must be by secret 
ballot or by voting machine. No 
cemdidate shall assist at the polls. 

Section 3. The Executive Depart- 
ment shall be installed at the last 
official business meeting of the Stu- 
dent Government for the school year 
unless a Student Body Assembly can 
be called together 




705 LAKE AVE. 

Section 4. special elections shall be 
called at such times and for such 
purposes as the Executive Depart- 
ment and Student Senate shall deem 

Section 5. The President, Vice Pres- 
ident, Secretary, or Treasurer of the 
Student Government Associa- 
tion shall not be eligible to run tor 
office in either the freshman or 
sophomore class, and no member 
of the Executive Department may 
represent a student organization In 
the Student Senate. 


Section 1. Meetings of the Execu- 
tive Department and Student Gov- 
ernment Association (student body) 
shall be called by the President of 
the Student Government when 
deemed necessarv bv him. 

Section 2. Notice" of" a meeting shall 
be posted on the bulletin board at 
least two days in advance; how- 
ever. In the case of the Executive 
Department, members may be noti- 
fied individually without two days 
notice for emergency meetings. 

Section J. No meeting of the Execu- 
tive Department, Senate, or Student 
Government Association sliall be 
considered valid for conducting offi- 
cial business unless a quorum of the 
members are present. A quorum 
will 'be one member in excess of 
fifty per cent (60 pet.) of total mem- 



Amendments to this Constitution 
niay be proposed by two-thirds of 
the total membership of the Student 
Senate, or by a petition bearing 
the signatures of one-tenth of the 
students eligible to vote in Student 
Association elections, subject to rat- 
ification by a three-fifths majority 
of the votes cast in a general Stu- 
dent Association election, provided 
that notice of said election be pub- 
lished in appropriate campus news 
media at least one week prior to 
the election. 


Bylaws to this Constitution shall 
be passed by a two-thirds vote of 
a total membership nf the Student 



This Constitution shall be ratified 
by a majority of the votes cast in 
a general Student Government As- 

sociation elecUon provided that no- 
tice of said election be published in 
appropriate campus news media at 
least one week prior to the election, 
and provided that copies of the Con- 
stitution be distributed to the Stu- 
dent Body. 

Several members of the PBJC 
Student Government Association 
Executive Council are planning 
to attend the Florida Junior 
CoUege SGA -convention at Bre- 
vard Junior College, Cocoa, on 
March 12, 13, and 14. 

The new constitution and the 
election of state and district 
officers will be the main busi- 
ness at the meeting. 

A guest editor from one of 
the visiting delegations will lead 
a workshop on the campus 
newspaper and its relationship 
to SGA. The traffic c o u r t and 
system, with Frani Butler, 
chief justice of Brevard JC 
Traffic Court as leader, is also 

A complete U.S. Air Force- 
conducted tour of Cape Kenne- 
dy, a dance, and a banauet^wili 
give the delegates some 'off- 
time' relaxation. 

"We hope to gain a better 
understanding of SGA and hope 
to bring the convention to our 
campus in the fall."" 

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'Comber Staff 

Due to the chronic malfunc- 
tioning of the college's clocks, 
the sundial in the Science build- 
ing's courtyard has been re" 
ceiving an increased bit of at- 
tention. A project is underway 
(to rig the sundial so that it 
rings bells) at the appropriate 

It is hoped that once the idea 
is perfected, the inventor, Terry 
Telltime, might interest IBM in 
the new idea. Terry said, when 
the subject of cloudy weather 
was brought up, "They are 
always trying to find flaws with 
my ideas. They laughed at 
Herman Hairbrain, also." Her- 
man, it will be remembered, 
invented the first unsuccessful 

Even if Terry succeeds with 
his "operation sundial," PBJC 
students can still look forward 
to times when they will not 
know the time. For instance: 
if a clock says 3 o'clock, and 
the time is 1 o'clock, no one 
will know if the clock is two 
hours fast or ten hours slow. 

Mr. Ferrel Flunkalot, a PBJC 
instructor of little renown and 
less respect, has an unusual 
cuckoo clock which he carries 
to his classes. The unusual 
aspect of this clock is that it 
sounds off at the start of each 
class by singing gleefully, 

"Whoever comes in now is 
tardy. Three tardies make a 
cut; four cuts, and Mr. Flunka- 
lot can be rid of another smart- 
aleck student." This is sung by 
the cuckoo to the tune of ON 

Let's hope the clocks are fixed 

Did you know that in badmin- 
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of bounds? 

when are 

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VOL. LXX No. 72 


Friday, March 13, 1964 

7 l-M Scandal Revealed; 
Eight Players Involved 


Even in sunny Florida .where 
the weather is subtropical the 
year around,, students still sense 
the coming of spring. It's that 

Bloodworlh Photo 

hand-holding time on campus, 
as the temperature continues to 
soar into the high 80's. 

1964 Fan Term To Mark 
New Probationary Rules 

The probationary status of 
PBJC will be upped for the 1964 
Fall Term, Beginning next se- 
mester, students must maintain 
a higher scholastic standing or 
be placed on probation. 

A student must have a cumu- 
lative point average of: 1.4 or 
better lor 14 semester hours 
attempted, or better for 15 
to 27 semester hours attempted, 
1.8 or better for 28 to 45 
semester hours attempted, 2.0 
or better for over 45 semester 
hours attempted, or be placed 
on probation. 

Any student on probation is 
liniited in his load to 11 semes- 
ter hours; consequently, he is 
a special student. 

To remove probation, a stu- 
dent must earn sufficient quali- 
ty points to bring his cumulative 
average up to the standard set' 
for that number of semester 

A student on probation is 
given one semester to remove 

probation. If he fails to remove 
probation in one semester, he 
will be suspended for one se- 
mester unless he earns the 
cumulative average of the 
standard set for that number of 
semester hours, or an av'erage 
of 2.0 or better on all work 
attempted in the immediate se- 

A regular student who passes 
none of his work attempted in 
a given semester is subject to 
automatic suspension for one 
semester, whether he has previ- 
ously been on probation or 

Any student who is readmitted 
following suspension will be 
placed on probation and be 
subject to all regulations per- 
taining to probation. 

A Committee on Probation 
will be appointed by the presi- 
dent to pass on appeal cases 
during registration only. Sus- 
pension is automatic. Any ques- 
tions are referred to the regis- 


Bloodworth Photo 

Behold, the completed Humanities Building! Ou, newest orrival has been in 
existence since the beginning of the second «'"«*«\''"^^''»«'' ^ ' X 
studios and an art gallery. Woodpaneled classrooms house day and n.ght 
classes of vouna patrons of the Fine Arts. 



The Blasies' Intramural bas- 
ketball team was charged with 
illegal recruiting last Friday 
according to James B. King, 
Intramural Director. 

In a letter forwarded to the 
Beachcomber Monday, the team 
was charged with three illegal 

1. Using a non-student, Tim 
Rake, in three games by play- 
ing him under the name of 
Jeny Myrick. 

2. Using an ineligible medical 
waiver student, Edgar Guest, in 
at least two games by playing 
him under the names of Charles 
Smith or Jim Stewart. 

3. Using an ineligible player, 
Dwaine Kaimason, who played 
under the assumed name of Ray 

Team managers Rick E as ton 
and Edgar Guest, according to 
King, "willfully and maliciously 
recruited the ineligible play- 
ers." Team members Tom Car- 
roll, Andy Anderson, Charles 
Smith and Jim Stewart were 
aware of the illegal proceedings 

and participated in games with 
the illegal players, 

Easton and Guest offered no 
legitimate explanation other 
than than they "wanted to play 
basketball." Neither of the boys, 
according to the letter, realized 
the seriousness of the of- 

Myrick and Kaimason, ac- 
cording to the letter, were not 
aware of the illegality until 
after the offenses had occuired. 
Myrick read his name in the 
spoit section of the Beachcomb- 
er and Kaimason was told by 
Guest that he could play legal- 

The following disciplinary ac- 
tions have been taken by Mrs. 
Elisabeth Erling, physical edu- 
cation department head, and the 
I and R Board. 

1. Easton, Carroll, Anderson, 
Smith, and Stewart were placed 
on intramural suspension for the 
remainder of the Spring Semes- 
ter. Guest was already ineligi- 

2, Kaimason and Myrick were 
placed on intramural probation 
lor the remainder of the Spring 

3. Ray Boggs is no longer a 
student at Palm Beach Junior 

4. It was recommended that 
Tim Rake, a non-student, be 
placed on social probation if he 
ever does attend Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

5. The Blasies forfeit aU 
games in which these ineligible 
players participated. 

6. The Dean of Men should 
study the illegal actions and 
consider possible additional dis- 
ciplinary action. 

7. This action be made public 
by notifjing the Beachcomber. 

Dr. Wayne White, Dean of 
Men, told Beachcomber report- 
ers Monday that "no further 
action would be taken at this 

Director King stated in the 
letter that "by this action, the 
men's section hopes to discour- 
age any further attempts to 
take short cuts in the rules. 
These short cuts can only lead 
to deadends." 

Editors note: Read Don Gil- 
chrest's Sportscope on page 
three of this issue for editorial 
comment concerning the illegal 
acts committed by the Bla- 

Bailey-McNamora Photo 

Some danced. . .Some listened. . .Some talked. . .Some stood. . .Some. . .And 
the band played on. . . 

Building Addition 
Houses Humanities 

The Humanities Building, 
PBJC's newest addition, has 
been completed. Students have 
been using tlic classrooms in the 
unfinished structure since the 
beginning of the semester. 

Miss Jensen, head of tlie art 

department, says the building is 

a fitting home for the arts as 

, is exemplified by the front 

entrance with its tile mosaic. - 


The Stuaent uovernment As- 
sociation proposed constitution 
was passed by a student vote 
of 306 yes ballots to 36 no ballots 

Frank Stillo urged PBJC stu- 
dents to offer suggestions for 
amendments to the constitution. 
.Amendment work will begin in 
earnest when the 12 member 
Executive Council returns from 
the state SGA convention in 
Cocoa Beach. 


Money Is 

The 31,000 a year Gilvin W. 
Campbell Memorial Scholarship 

given by the First Federal 
Savings and Loan Association of 
West Pahn Beach, is one of 15 
types of scholarships available 
fi graduating sophomores. The 
award is renewable for the 
senior year if the student main- 
tains acceptable grades. Prefer- 
ence is given to students plan- 
ning to attend a Florida state 

Bert Reynolds Scholarship is 
awarded by the Lake Worth 
Playhouse. Applicants must ma- 
jor in some phase of di-ama. 
Enrollment in a non-degree- 
bearing school or playhouse is 
not covered by the scholar- 

Floriri". ctate University and_ 
Universiiv of Florida offer an 
undesignated number of schol- 
arships. Georgia Seagle HaU, a 
men's living cooperative at the 
University of Florida, offers 
room and board for about S60 
a month or about half the cost 
of the doi-ra. Applicants must be 
recommended by this institution. 

Most of the awards require a 
"B" average or better and a 
recommendation from JC. Many 
are offered in a specific field of 

Students interested in furttier 
information or application forms 
should contact Dean Blesh in 
AD 5. 


a valuable Beachcomber 

The right to criticize , 
weapon and privilege. 

The role of the campus newspaper is a big one. 
It must report, to the best of its ability, all the news 
to the students and faculty. 

Just as important is the responsibility of main- 
taining a steady loud voice in all campus affairs, is- 
sues, and controversies. 

Criticism by the Beachcomber editorial staff is one 
method of maintaining that "voice." The policy of the 
Beachcomber is not to criticize merely for condemna- 
tion, but for results. 

More effective, enjoyable, campus life is a primary 
goal of the Beachcomber. Editorial criticism paves the 
way towards that goal. 

'Comber editorial leading the way on campus' is 
our editorial credo ... We accept the slogan with 
respect and a responsible, open mind. 

Public Punishment 

The physical education's "shake down" of the Blasis 
Intramural basketball team for illegal actions was one 
of the most effective public punishments leveled against 
student offenders this '63-'64 school year. 

The Beachcomber hails the PE department's 
decision to publicly punish the student offenders. 

Cheaters do not belong on the campus of Palm 
Beach Junior College. They deserve public punish- 

Where and Who Are We? 

The junior college in Florida 
is constantly short of funds for 
campus beautificaUon. Certainly 
the administration of Palm 
Beach Junior College would like 
to see our campus beautified 
with the natural tropical atmos- 
phere that sets Florida aside as 
a winter wonderland. 

It is known that beautification 
plans are on the drawing board, 
but it will be awhile before the 
plans will be put into effect. 

But, what about the North 
entrance sign that has been 
lacking the words "Palm 
Beach'" of what used to be 
"Palm Beach Junior College" 
Surely PBJC has the funds to 

replace tne words. They have 
been missing for over a month 

And, what about the dilapi- 
dated, bent-over wooden sign at 
the comer of Congress and 
Lucerne? The sign hardly dig- 
nifies our campus. 

And, why are there no signs 
on our highways to inform visi- 
tors as to the location of 

PBJC is one of the foremost 
junior colleges in America. 

VVhy don't we have some 
dignified signs to show where 
our foremost junior college is 
and what we are called? 

!*•<-#• ;««■ ■ 

Editor-in-Oiief „ 

Managing Editor ". ^™ ^f""^""^ 

Associate Editors ". ^^ " ' ' l ' ,; J^f» Srmley 

Feature Editor ^ ^^^' ^"^i,^"^^ 

Sports Editor .. ^^ McAlhster 

Faculty Advisor '.■.■.■:;.■;::: •• °°" ^"^^i^^^* 

Reporters a.d writer.: Jud^ "canip;; " Pat "„ " jIm 

Dickson, Mike Frey. Bob Pountney 
Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth. Editor; D. C Penney 

m^T^^^T -^'^"°"' ^^ '^^y' John McNa- 
mara, Bob Molinen, Gary Smigiel 

Business Staff: Jack Dom. Business Manager; Pat Jones 
tJlack, Circulation Manager; Dave Cornish, Assistant. 


Covers The 

Florida Open Forum 

"The Role of the College 
Student in Our Nation's Future" 
was discussed by four junior 
college panelists last night on 
the final program of the Florida 
Open Forum's present series at 
the Woman's Club in West Palm 

Bob McAllister and Mary Ann 
Grieser, students at PBJC, and 
Betty Allen and David Craig of 
Roosevelt JC comprised the 
panel. Dean Paul Butler and 
Watson B. Duncan III assisted 
the panel and acted as modera- 

Superintendents Meet 

Southeastern area high school 
superintendents, members of 
boards of nublic instruction^ and 
PBJC advisory committee 
members held a workshop meet- 
mg on the PBJC campus Mon- 
day. Those attending the meet- 
ing, which was sponsored by the 
State Board of Education, were 
briefed on the new State Board 
regulations for juniorcolleges. 

Brown at Capitol 

Mike Brown, president of the 
Political Union, spent the week 
ofMarch9in Tallahassee ob- 
serving Florida government. Un- 
der the direction of Justice Stev- 
en O'Connell, he observed the 
Florida Supreme Court in ac- 

Circle K Tutors 

Cii-cle K is tutoring homeless 
and juvenile boys at the Pahn 
Beach County Home in a contin- 
uous sei-vice project. 

Each evening of the school 
week two members of the club 
go to the boys' study hall, where 
they teach such subjects as 
English and math to all age 

Recently the Circle K men 
purchased basketballs, footballs 
and other sports equipment for 
the Home. They plan to teach 
sports and games to the boys 
on Saturdays. 

Alpha Phi Officers 

New officers were elected at 
the Sunday night meeting of 
Alpha Fidelphia social club. The 
new officers are: George Con- 
ner, president; Jan Wilhelm, 
vice president; Mike Oatway, 
treasurer; Jim Curtis, sergeant- 
at - arms; Mike Deason, pledge 
master; Jim George and John 
Olson, historians; and Bill 
Karbens, parliamentarian. 

Chi Sig Officers 

Second semester officers of 
Chi Sig are: Commander, John 
Larsen; Lt. Commander, Kent 
Maltby; treasurer. Bob Johns- 
ton; scribe, Art Groom; Sgt. at 
Arms, Gary Mabee; chaplin, 
Chris Koenig; historian, John 

Second semester pledges, un- 
der pledge captaui Art Groom, 
are Steve Cowen-pledge presi- 
dent, Don Dowdy — vice presi- 
dent, Marty Mason — secretary- 
treasurer, Al Messer — 
sergeant-at-arms, Ron Horton, 
Alex Arguelles, Mike Slade, 
Chris Pettersen, and Ed Del- 

The Cellar Door 

A Boredom Breaker 

By Ron Johnson 

My roommate (his name is 
"Hooty" for some unique rea- 
son) and 1 were sitting ai'ound 
our apartment the other night. 
As the spring semester rolls on 
we have been growing accus- 
tomed to periodic depression 
periods. "This is the deadest 
place I've ever seen " seems to 
be the central theme of these 
Idle conferences. 

Lately the boredom has been 
so overwhelming I feel sort oi 
like that infamous, greasy, long- 
locked teenager who turns to- 
ward a life of vandalism to 
release pent-up emotions and, 
indeed, for something to do. 

I really don't think, however, 
that "Hoot" and I will turn to 
crime to break the boredom of 
going to a school where social 
functions just don't 'wail'. 

One of the first all-school 
dances in a long time was 
thrown by the Freshman Class 
last Friday night. As usual the 
dance had an ingenious theme. 
This time it was St. Patrick's 
Day, and some dreamer thought 
that it would be nice if everyone 
wore green. It was also prom- 
ised that the Florida Keys (the 
band) would be splendidly 
adorned with KeUy green hats. 
Just as could be expected no 
one wore green (unless it was 
quite by accident) and there 
were two green hats stuffed in 
a corner behind the band 

The dance was typical of a 
PBJC all-school affair. The evm 

was its usual stuffy temperature 
and the odor reminded me of 
those high school sock dances 
after a basketball game. The 
glai-mg gym lights cast an at- 
mosphere over the dance floor 
that reminded me of those pris- 
on movies when they shine the 
spotlight on the escaping prison- 

The whole situation adds up 
to this. All school dances held 
in a gymnasium aren't worth 
the time and effort put forth 
by enterprising dance chairmen . 
The dances are poorly attended 
(like around 10 per cent of the 
student body shows up). 

This pathetic situation of 
dance failures leads to the prev- 
alent boredom that is bothering 
my roommate and I, and just 
about everyone else. 

Even the partygivers on 
"apartment row," better known 
as Congress Avenue, arc bored. 
Last week end the North Caroli- 
na apartment — known lately 
as the "nitty gritty" — tln-ew 
a couple of parties, but what 
PBJC needs is a gigantic "bore- 
dom breaker." 

Some group, club, organiza- 
tion or someone should rent an 
off-campus dance floor, get a 
good band, invite everyone to 
come casually and I do believe 
it would be big. 

All campuses go through this 
depression period at this time 
of the year . . . it's such a 
long time between semester 
break and Spring vacation. 
Too long 

First entrant in the Miss MoiinoriPhrtr 

isyivia Smith, 19. Miss Smith, Sanford, Florida. 

Miss Wishing Well 1964 
To Be Crowned ot 'Frolics' 

""" "' ' ' PBJC, carrying a minimum oi 

12 hours with a 2.0 average. 
Each contestant must be of 
good character and possess 
poise, personahty, mtelligence, 
charm, and beauty of face and 

Contact Dr. White in AD-5 for 
further information. 

Miss Wishing Well, 1964, will 
be crowned at the Spring Frol- 
ics in April. Tentative deadline 
for entrance in the contest 
sponsored by the Vet's Club is 
^pril 3. 

Aspirants in the First Annual 
.vliss Wishing Well Contest must 
pe .studentg in good standing at 


Illegal Actions Cause Hardships 

By Don Gilchresr 
Sports Editior 

Rick Easton and Edgar Guest, in satisfying their 
own greed to participate in intramurals, threw out all 
school rules governing sports. 

As captain of the Blasies, Easton falsified the entry 
form by using the nanaes of two persons not even 
connected with the team. 

Easton has been overheard stating that he "does 
not care whether he is put on social or intramural 
probation." After hearing this statement, I beheve that 
the I and R Board should carry out further disciplinaiy 

The other offender, Edgar Guest, a sophmore, 
should get the worst of the punishment. He not only 
knew about the ineligible players, but also he was 
playing while on a medical waiver. 

A student with a medical waiver is exempt from 
all physical education courses. By playing as a member 
of the Blasies, Guest not only jeopardized his own life, 
but also put the physical education department in a 
precarious position. 

This editor feels that the men's division of the 
Intramural and Recreational Board was much too 
lenient and personally feels that more disciplinary 
action should be taken in this case. 

Sanservero Captures 
Scoring Championship 

The Men's I-m 

Basketball season ended 


with Lou Sansevero 

taking top honors with an 


of 26.8 points per game. 

Other men finishing in 

the top 

ten scorers were 



Len Emanuelson 

Phi Da Di 


Jim Dickson 

Circle K 


Phil DeFreest 



Armand Yates 

Red Eyes 


Marty Dunne 

Circle K 


Bill Wendt 



Marshall Faillace 



Mike Oatway 



Mark Lewis 



Dave Wrausmann 

Red Eyes 


A Company ot One 
On Stage March 23 

Philip Hanson, a Company 
of One, is scheduled to appear 
in the PBJC auditorium on 
March 23 at 9:50 a.m. 

Hanson, alone on a stage 
without costume or makeup, 
assumes the identities of more 
than 100 characters. The 
speed with which he changes 
from character to character 
makes his performances 
' unique events' in the the- 

Included in the program will 
be five one-man shows — 
"Moby Dick" by Herman Mel- 
ville, "The Rebels," "Kings 
and Clowns" by William 
Shakespeare, "Villians- and 
Fools" by Shakespeare, and 
"My Name is Aram" by 
William Saroyan. 

The Beachcomber's Sports 
Staff will announce theh selec- 
tion of the Men's 1-m Basketball 
AU-Star Squad in the next issue 
of the "Comber. 

The staff was helped in se- 
lecting the team by Don Fenton 
and Bill Knapp who witnessed 
much of the action dm-ing the 

STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 
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Opposite Lontano Shopping Center 
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School S.upplips and g large Selection of Paperback Books 

^'""^^'^' Phi Da Di Dethrones 

Misfits As Hoop Champs 


Mr. King, speaking for the 
P. E. department, said in refer- 
ence to the Blasies' disclosure, 
"We are disappointed in fact 
that this happened, and we hope 
that it doesn't happen again." 

He also stated that the free 
throw contest was the most 
successful ever staged. 

The Misfits are last year's co- 
ed volleyball champs and will 
be competing against seven oth- 
er teams this year. 

Men's badminton starts Marcu 
16, and with last year's champs 
having graduated competition 
should be wide open. 

Woman Archers Take Aim 

All female Robin Hood's who 
wish to exhibit their skills with 
the bow and arrow lake heed 
as the Women's Intramural 
Archery Tourney starts Mon- 
day, March 16, on the archery 

The tournament will be held 
each Monday and Thursday un- 
til the final day of competition, 
Wednesday, March 25. 

All women will shoot from the 
30 yard line, which should give 
every participant an equal op- 
portunity to place in the top 
^' ree. 

Jacquets Roll 
On To Victory 

The Jacquets edged the Trade- 
winds by 68 pins to win t h e 
Women's Intramural Bowling 

Louise McLester , (Tradewinds ,) 
finished the tournament with a 
156 average to take the individu- 
al award for high average. Judy 
McMillan, also of the second 
place Tradewinds, rolled the 
high game of the tournament 
— 187. Pam Davis, (Jacquets) 
copped high series award with 



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Phi Da Di, defeated in last 
years tournament rebounded to 
take this year's I-m men's bas- 
ketball crown. They defeated 
the Misfits, by "a score of 3 7 
to 3 6. 

Members of the winning team 
are Ron Gornto, Duke Bai-wick, 
Dave Steinhauer, Len Emanuea- 
Ison, Jack Genever, John Shea, 
Jack Shoffer, and Bill Pate. 

Sansevero Cops Second Title 

Louis Sansevero copped his 
second individual honor of the 
waning men's basketball season, 
by winning the free throw con- 
test. He had previously won tlie 
individual scoring champion- 
ship. Sansevero hit 43 out of 50, 
just edging out Ron Gornto who 
had 41. Jim Marshall placed 
third with 37. All three will 
receive medals at the spring I 
& R banquet. 

Cagers End Play; 
Phi Da Di First 

Phi Da Di, the Slopshots, and 
the Boilermakers finished on top" 
of the heap of the 1-m Basket- 
oall Men's League. 

Phi Da Di finished first m the- 
PBJC League and the Boiler - 
makers and Slopshots tied for" 
first place in the Gold League. 

Last week's final basketball 
action results were: 

Circle K 61, Blasies. 41 
Losers 38, Counts 26 
Boilermakers 29, Fugitives 

Slopshots 71, GDI's 21 
Plii Da Di 41, 69'ers 24 
Hoopsters 50, TKL 24 




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Hamburger .... 50c 

Chile Mac 50c 

Hoagy Meatball Sandwich . 40c 
Hoagy . 45c 

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Committee Warns Of Gadget: Large Cast in comedy 
Enoscope Works On Campus 

By BOB McAllister 

Feature , Editor 

Ever get a ticket on campus? 
If you haven't yet, and are 
guilty of excessive speeding, 
you may soon experience the 
delightful sensation of being 
arrested. The Campus Police, in 
addition to faculty members of 
the Safety Committee and sev- 
eral helpful students, are initiat- 
ing a campaign to curb campus 
violations and reduce traffic 

For the benefit of those who 
have not come into contact with 
it, there is a new device being 
used on campus to calculate the 
speed of automobiles without an 
officer having to chase them. 
The device is known as the 
Enoscope. This tricky little 
gadget consists of a white box 
with a mirror inside and, when 

Graham To 
Chicago Meet 

Dr. Paul W. Graham, Dean 
of Special Studies, represented 
Palm Beach Jimior College re- 
cently at a meeting held at the 
American Hospital Association 
Building in Chicago. 

The conference was an initial 
effort to plan ways of increasing 
interest and support of a pro- 
gram to prepare personnel in 
the semi-professional area of 
the health field. The meeting 
was limited to selected Junior 
Colleges who have programs in 
health training. 

Dr. Graham is a member of 
the Advisory Committee for 
Dental Health Services in Palm 
Beach County. 







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in operation, is perched on top 
of a white pole at one of three 
locations: the North road, the 
South road, and the road in 
front of the library. An alert 
student is stationed with a stop 
watch, 88 feet in front of the 

As the unsuspecting driver 
passes him, he starts the watch 
and stops it when he sees the 
;ai-'s reflection in the mirror of 
the box. By quickly comparing 
the laspe of time on the timer 
to a time-speed conversion chart 
before him, he can determine 
whether or not the automobile 
;s exceeding the speed limit. If 
-he car is violating the laws on 
;ampus, the student signals the 
;ampus policeman who is sta- 
tioned some distance up th« 

If you are unfortunate enough 
to receive a citation for 
speeding, illegal parking, not' 
having your car registered, or 
any other infringement of the 

campus laws, you may look 
forward to the following fines 
being assessed: (1) no decal, $5 
(2) speeding, $1 first offense, $2 
second offense, $3 third offense, 
after the third time, the car is 
no longer allowed to be driven 
on campus. (3) illegal parking, 

If you feel you have been 
unjustly reprimanded, you may 
fill out an appeal form and turn 
it into Dr. White, Mr. Hai-vey, 
Mr. R. Bell, or Mr. Hofmann, 
who compose the Appeal Board. 
The board will hsten to your 
case and make the final deci- 

Safety can become a reality 
to each person simply abiding 
by the mles. Tliis is not a large 
campus, so it shouldn't take 
long to leave it . . . if you 
cooperate. Next time you see 
a speed demon or hot-rodder 
flying down the road, remember 
— that's how little angels get 
to heaven. 




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10 KM. -ta 10 p.*. 

Rehearsals are underway for 
"Comedy of Errors," the last 
play of the drama season at 
PBJC. The production will hon- 
or the 400th anniversary of 
WilUam Shakespeare and will 
open on his birthdate, April 23. 

"Comedy of Errors" will be 
presented in a novel way de- 
vised by Mr. Frank Leahy, 
director. It is an entirely new 
adaptation of the work and 
involves a large cast of students 
from both day and evening 
sessions. Assisting Mr. Leahy 
are Student Directors Lucille 
Nash and Terry Kane. 

Solinus, the Duke of Ephesus, 
will be played by Pete Hasler;- 
Norman Palmer will play AEg- 
eon. The two Antipholuses will 
be enacted by Mark Hiers and 
Shawn McAlUster. The other 
twin parts of the servants Dro- 
mio will be played by Bob 

Lydiard and Bill Knapp. Balth- 
azer, Angelo and Pinch will- be 
played by Abe Shaber, Pete 
Hasler and Norman Palmer. 
Terry Kane will play the part 
of a Merchant and an Officer 
of the Law. 

Each female role goes to two 
different actresses, who will 
play the parts on alternate 
nights. AEmilia will be played 
by Betty McConneh and Robin 
Grossberg. May Keller and Jane 
Lamb share the role of Adriana. 
Luciana will be interpreted by- 
Donna Ernst and Gloria Che- 
pens. Barbara Kissel and Chei-yl 
Paccione both take the part of 
Luce. The Courtesan will be 
played by Nancy Dmmmond 
and Jill Forman. 

There are many townspeople, 
a minstrel, roustabouts, danc- 
ers, jugglers, magicians, wres- 
tlers, etc. 

one of the many 
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Hackman May Ruin Schools 

VOL. XXIV, No.1'6 

PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE Friday, March 20, 1964 

An Editorial 

Hackman Urged To 
Cancel Ignorance 



"Schools Will Not Open in September (?)' was the 
glaring headline of a special edition of The Palm Beach 
Teacher which was circulated county-wide to parents 
and students last week. 

In a nutshell, Mr. Clem F. Hackman, 3505 So. Ocean 
Blvd., Highland Beach, has filed suit in Circuit Court 
to have the November 5, 1963, school millage election 
declared null and void. 

Haclcman, considered to be "a symbol for those 
who oppose any tax increase" by The Palm Beach 
Teacher will, if successful in Circuit Court, face 
Palm Beach County with "virtual ruin for a decade 
or more." 
The Teacher said, "Now if Mr. Hackman is 
successful in his legal maneuver, the school Board of 
Public Instruction may have only ten mills with which 
to operate a rapidly expanding school system. This 
ten-mill tax would be one-third less than the Board 
feels is necessary for each school year in the next 

The effects of the suit are already taking a toll. 
Teacher recruitment for the 1964-65 school year is on 
a shaky basis. Charles Wilson, teacher recruiter for 
the county, cannot promise concrete salaries to appli- 
cants for, if the Hackman legal action is victorious, 
all employees would suffer a 40 per cent pay cut. The 
Teacher reports that "some teachers have already filed 
applications in other counties as a result of the uncertain 
local situation. Recruitment of new teachers for next 
year is at. a standstill. Who wants to take a job in 
Palm Beach County when we cannot tell them what 
their salary will be?" 

There are many other setbacks, if Hackman wins 
his battle, to deprive Palm Beach County of money 
that is needed to educate our youth in a rapidly growing 
educational system. Among these, as outlined by The 
Palm Beach Teacher, are: 

1. Close schools about IWarch 8, 1965. (A hard-nosed 
analysis might show that schools could not open in 
September, 1964.) 

2. Lose 50 per cent or more of our teachers and 

3. Elimination of pupil transportation. 

4. The closing of school cafeterias. 

5. Elimination of sports and other extracurricular 

6. No building program. 

7. Silly as it may seem, it might be necessary to 
charge tuition for each pupil in our public schools. 
This would amount to more than $90 per pupil. 

8. Lose approximately $650,000 per month of the 
Minimum Foundation Program subsidy. 

9. Lose about $10,000,000 in local spending. 

A man by the name of Hackman and his attorney. 
Republican State Representative Donald Reed of Boca 
Raton, are confronting our county with educational rui- 

Go right ahead, Mr, Hackman, and try to ruin 
us; but the next time you see a school kid walking 
down the street, we hope you will not be content in 
knowing that, in the long and short run, you will be 
depriving him of sound educational pursuit. 

Cancel your suit, Mr. Hackman. . .cancel your 
ignorance of the fact that Pahn Beach County drastical- 
ly needs 20 mills to educate our youth and to pay 
our teachers. 

Bloodworth Photo 

PHI TIIETA ICAPPA members, (L to R) Judy McManus, Janice Huber and Margaret 
Ryan, hand out candles symbolizing the light of knowledge to new tapped scholars 
during recent ceremony. 

Circle K 

Nine Circle K members at- 
tended the Fifth Annual Florida 
District Circle K Convention in 
Tampa recently. 

Bob Lee, former PBJC stu- 
dent and district governor of 
Circle K, presided. Jim Wacks- 
man, PBJC sophomore, was 
state treasurer for 1963-64. 

Keynote speaker John H. de 
Boisblanc, president of Circle K 
International, spoke on Circle K 

past, present and future. 

PBJC Circle K club took third 
in the Single Service Awards 
and fourth in the Outstanding 
Club of the Year. 

Those attending the conven- 
tion were: Jim Dickson, Al 
Franklin, Ron Morrison, Phil 
Sorenson, Jack Busbee, Tom 
Walyus, Bill Brown, Andy Sup- 
'ee, and Wacksman. 

Candlelight Ceremony Taps 
Largest Phi Theta Kappa 

Stillo Appoints 
New Cabinet 

Frank Stillo, president of Stu- 
dent Government Association, 
has appointed the following Cab- 
inet members: 

Special Activities Secretary: 
Jim Prevost 

Press Secretary: Judi Love 

ISCC Secretary: Ray Ed- 

Secretary to Religious and 
Service Clubs: Jack Busbee 

Secretary to Diversified Act- 
IVITIES: Phil Ewert 

Special Secretaries: Mary 
Louise Boymer, Charlynne 

Secretary to I&R Board: John 


Associate Editor 

The largest tapping in the 21- 
year history of the Delta Omi- 
cron Chapter of Phi Theta Kap- 
pa was held recently in the co'l- 
lege auditorium. 90 students 
were tapped. 

A candlelight ceremony was 
preceeded by several selections 
by the concert band under the 
dii-ecdon of Dr. Robert C. 

New pledges and the active 
members constitute a total of 
7.5 per cent of the entire student 
body, according to Gerry Bar- 
rios, president. Miss Edith East- 
erling is the faculty adviser. 

Those tapped were: 
add following names 

Alexander, Judith G., Arnone 
Sandra K., Bateman, Gloria B. 
Beardsley, Dale A., Berryman 
Carol A., Bishop, Frank E. 
Bloom Paul E., Bradner, Kath 
leen c'., Burian, Qaire S., Bur 
que, Janice C, Campbell, Bar 
bara L., Cofer, Richard P. , Col 
pitts, Judith A., ConneU, Renny 
M., Copeman, Jeanne C, Cullen, 
Patricia J., Deadwyler, Dorothy 
L., Deshaies, Roger L., DeVos, 
Marcla K., Duberg, Beverly J., 
Eiskey, Jacqueline, Falace, Don- 
ald A., Fanshawe, Kathryn G., 
Fichtehnan, Jon R., Freeman, 
Howard G., Frontoth, Cassan- 
dra 0., Gathman, Victoria E., 
Gleason, Sharyn R., Goodmark, 
Laura E., 

Gossett, Joan E., Grace, How- 
ard L., Grimes, Jean M., Groh- 
man, Patricia, HaU, Diana M., 
HiU, Rebecca C, Kay, Gail M., 
Kaye, Judith A., Keith. Linda C. 

Keller, Mary L., Kimler, Mar- 
lene S., Kilboum, Betsy R., Kis- 
sel, Barbara C, Knight. Charles 
L., Kribbs, Patricia A., Lane, 
Eleanor, Lane, Esther, Lewis, 
Sandra J., Lieb, Sandra, Loftus, 
Louise A., Lukens, Stephen W. 

Marcum, Juanema G., Mas- 
iocchi, Monique A., Mason, 
Frank M. n, MUler, Robert A., 
Mknms, Mary A., Morris, Ju- 
dith C., Nelson, Donald C, Oli- 
ver, Albert C, Orr, Deane E., 
Fascia, James T., Phillips, Leah 
J., Preston, Anne R., Pyke, Una 
J., Rappoport, Shirley B., Ra- 
zook, Kathleen M., Rhodes, Mar- 
garet L., Rice, Linda D., Rich, 

Scalise, Stanley J., Schuettler, 
Ann M., Searles, David C., 
Shively, Stephen L., Siebern, 
Nancyoanne M., Sillan, John K., 
Sites, Mary E., Smiley, Jean E., 
Smith, Charles D., Snow, Char- 
lene T., Suerken, Tnidi U., Tar- 
rant, John W., Thompson, Mary 
E., Uman, Stephen J., Veritzan, 
Arthur L., Vir, Pauline M. L., 
Wade, Susan A., Warren, Alfred 
B., Webb, Bradford E. Jr., 
Wiebe, Ralph P., WUliams, Mil- 
dred H., Wilson, Carta B. 

SOS For Workers 

The splatter and splinter 
crowd who work behind drawn 
curtains for every show needs 
recruits. Mr. Peter Sargent, 
technical director, is putting out 
a call for all students Interested 
in working back stage on the 
set for "The Comedy of Er- 


Page 2 Friday, March-20, 1964, BEACHCOMBER 

'Comber Editorial Leading The Way On Campus 

'Dirty Movie' ... No! 


"Damaged Goods," billed as the "startling truth 
about VD that everj' teenager and adult should know," 
comes to the Palm Beaches Friday night for a limited 

Noticing the, perhaps, misleading title of the movie. 
Beachcomber reporters conferred with the Palm Beacli 
County Health Department. The movie, according to 
Mr. Hughes of the health department, is "highly 
recommended by health officials of this county." 

The film is regarded as strictly educational with 
a 'Hollywood touch'. Students attending this movie 
should not go with the intention of seeing a so-called 
'dirty mo\ie'. It is evident, as proved by the 158 cases 
of infectious syphilis in Palm Beach County last year, 
that the movie should prove to be very enlightening 
and educational. 

Statistics compiled by the health department of this 
county reveal that Broward Comity ranks first in 
infectious syphilis cases for 1963 with 286 cases. 
Hillsborough County is second with 244 cases, followed 
by Dade with 184 cases. Palm Beach County ranks 
fourth in the state of Florida. Duval is fifth with 121 
cases reported last year. 

Not in accordance with Beachcomber policy to 'plug' 
profit-making events not associated with student or 
campus activities, the 'Comber suggests that it might 
be worthwhile to view the film... for a "liberal education 
outside the classroom." 

Fluoridation . . . Yes! 



A current topic of what might be described as idle 
discussion is the pro's and con's of fluoridation. 

According to the Committee to Protect Our Chil- 
dren's Teeth Through Fluoridation, "Fluoridating a 
municipal water supply is as uncomphcated as adding 
chlorine to reduce disease bacteria, and the effective- 
ness in reducing tooth decay an average of 65 per 
cent by the addition of one part fluoride to a million 
parts water is equal m its efficiency to chlorination." 

The con, as presented by Jacob Soloman, president 
of the Anti-Fluoridation League, is that fluoridation "Is 
the adding of a deadly, cumulative poison to drinking 
water for the scientifically unproved purpose of helping 
children's teeth resist cavities." 

The answer to this question of 'to fluoridate or 
not to fluoridate', in my opinion is a simple, "yes. 
. .fluoridate our water." I feel certain that the facts 
- proven facts - are in black and white in front of 
the March 31 voter. 

The pro-fluoridation committee reports the "Fluori- 
dation does only one thing. In city after city, after 
study upon study by trained, unbiased researchers, 
controUed fluoridation of drinking water reduces tooth 
decay m children an average of 65 per cent and as 
much as 89.1 per cent. 

This means that the average person at age 18 has 
32 teeth and 12 are decayed, missing or filled, without 
the benefits of properly fluoridated water After 
fluoridation over a period of years, comparable samples 
of people at the age of 18 have only four decayed 
missing or filled teeth." ' 

To The 

United Party Failure 

To the Editor: 

Last year most of the students 
at Palm Beach Jiuiior College 
were slightly surprised and then 
pleased when it became known 
that we had finally ai-rivcd 
politically spealdng euid were 
going to have a political party 
on our canrpus. We were so 
pleased that we swept our politi- 
cal party to victory at the polls 
last April. 

This year we again demon- 
strated our confidence in the 
United Party when we elected 
their candidates for Freshman 
Class officers. 

Now it seems that our confi- 
dence in the United Party was 
misplaced. The United Party 
members have not lived up to 
their high sounding campaign 
promises. The members of the 
United Party have failed the 
students of PBJC. 

Instead of a harmonious SGA 
working for the benefit of all 
the students at PBJC, we have 
seen a Student Government 
which has been a model of 
incompetence and petty bick- 
ering. We have seen Sophomore 
Class officers forced to resign 
because of inadequate grades, 
and the president of the Student 
Government resign because he 
couldn't get along with other 
members of the Executive 
Council. Members of the Student 
Government have even lowered 
themselves to name calling 
thi-ough our school paper. 

Out of the oi-iginal 12 mem- 
bers of the SGA Executive 
Council approximately one-third 
have resigned and the members 
that remain seem to have lost 
interest in their jobs. These 
United Party membere shouldn't 
have run for office if it was 
for the gloi-j' of being in the 
SGA. They should have realized 
that bemg a member of the SGA 
was a responsible position which 
would entail considerable effort 
on their part. They seemed to 
be under the impression that 
their SGA work could be taken 
care of at the 10:00 break once 
a week. 

With elections drawing near 
the students of PBJC should 
think of the way the elected 
members of the SGA have gov- 
erned our school during the last 
year. Maybe the answer is 
.mother political party on our 
campus to give the students of 
PBJC a better choice of who 
mil govern_ them. 

Concerned Student 
Name withheld 
upon request. 



STUDENTS (ond Focuhy, loo) 



The Rrit Sfot* 


on Otborns Road 

Oppori. lantoms SI>o(>)ang C««.r 



For all 
School Supplies 

2 blocks north of Campus 

2nd Ave. and No. Congress 

The Cellar Door 

'Gripes ' Of Wrath 

By Ron Johnson 

I guess everyone feels a little 
son-y for himself at one time 
or another. Today is my day 
to gripe about my plight as 
Editor of the Beachcomber and, 
by all means, to offer a few 

My gripe is certain faculty 
members that have petty ideas 
about the newspaper I repre- 

I have never put it down in 
black and white, but it has 
always been my policy to con- 
sider, as silly as it may seem, 
The Beachcomber as a newspa- 
per and, for sm-e, not a public 
relations bulletin. 

There are, however, and sad 
it is, faculty members on this 
campus who give nie the im- 
pression that they think the 
Beachcomber is merely a 
printed means to publicize their 
efforts, department and 


I can understand, if I were 
a faculty member at PBJC, a 
desii-e to have my accompUsh- 
ments known to my "boss," 
associates and, also, the stu- 
dents. But, I would also under- 
stand that the Beachcomber is 
a student newspaper . . . written 
by students . . . for the students 
and the overall welfare and 
information of PBJC. 

There is hardly a week that 
goes by, however, that some 

faculty member doesn't liave 
some land of complaint per- 
taining to the Beachcomber. 

Complaints, criticisms, and 
downright condemnations arc 
personally invited if they uve 
directed, either written or stat- 
ed in person, to me. 

As Editor, I am personally 
responsible for anything and 
everything that is printed in the 
'Comber. Why do complaining 
faculty members go over ni.v 
head and do their griping to the 
president of this college? The 
Beachcomber is a learning labo- 
ratory and we do not proft;.ss 
to be professional in any way, 
even though we try hard to be 

Of course, our publications 
adviser, is responsible for tlie 
Beachcomber, but one man can 
only do so much. The adviKcr 
must count on me and my sUiff 
to responsibly edit the Beach- 
comber to the best of om- abili- 

I can understand the president 
of PBJC or any other high level 
administrator might want to go 
through channels to comment on 
Beachcomber copy, but no one 
will ever convince me that any 
staff or faculty member is jus- 
tified in complaining behind my 
back to the president. 

I am capable of "taldng it" 
as well as "dishing it out." Try 
me . . . please. 

FLORIDA Supreme Court Justice Richard W. Ervin speaks wiUi 
PBJC students at the dedication of the Boulevard Convaiescent- 
Nm-sing Home m Boynton Beach last Sunday. From (L-R) Ei-vin, 
Tom Wells, past SGA president, Ron Johnson, Beachcomber 
Editor-in-Chief, John McNamara, Beachcomber staff photogra- 

'Thanks' From I & R Board 

To The Editor; 

The Men's section of the I & 
R Board wishes to use this 
means to express its apprecia- 
tion to the following students for 
helping to make the men's I-m 
basketball season a success; 

James Marshall and Phil 
DeFreest for their outstanding 
officiating; Bill Knapp and Don 

Gilchrest for a fine job of 
scorekeepmg; Jim Dickson for 
his conscientious job as basket- 
ball manager; Dickson, Gil- 
chrest, and the Beachcomber 
staff for their news coverage of 
the basketball season, 

Yours ti-uly, 

Ed Whipple 

Chairman Men's Section 

I & R Board 

ibson, inc. 




All Stars 
Step Forward 

The basketeers par excellence were announced by 
the 'Comber' sports staff this past week. The top ten 
players were selected on the basis of their aggressive- 
ness and the general ability of the player. 

The first team is led by Len Emanuelson of Phi 
Da Di, Marshall Faillace, Misfits and Lou Sansevero 
of the Boilermakers all of whom were unanimous 
ciioices. Other members of the first team were Phil 
DeFreest, Hoopsters and Bill Wendt of the Misfits. 

The second team consists of these five playei-s: 
Armand Yates, Red Eyes, Jim Dickson, Circle K, Mark 
Lewis, Boilermakers, Dave Steinhauer of Phi Da Di 
and Bob Tauriello of the Slopshots who rounds out the 
top ten. 

Bloodworth Ph^to 

FIRST TEAM All-Stars 1 to r. Phil DeFreest, Marshall 
Faillace, Len Emanuelson, and Lou Sansevero. Not pictured 
Bill Wendt. 

Bloodworth Photo 

SECOND Team All-Stai's, 1 to r Bob Tauriello, Jijn Dickson, 
Dave Steiniiauer, Armand Yates, and Mark Lewis. 

Birdies Flying High Turnout Fine 

Men's badminton started last 
Monday with Ray Long, Bernie 
Grail, and Jeff Lewis each 
winnmg two matches. Action 
will continue through next Tues- 
day. Both Doubles and smgles 
will be played throughout the 
rest of the tournament. 

First Round scores include; 
Norman Miller over Bill Moss 
(15-7) (15-7) 

Ray Long over Dave Lee (15-9) 

Tom Baldwin over Frank Myers 
(15-0) (15-0) 

Bernie Grail over Alfred War- 
ren (15-0) (15-1) 
Mark Lewis over Jay Sturgis 
(15-12) (1.5-13) 

Jeff Lewis over Gordon Kopp 
(12-15) (15-12) (15-13) 
Grail over Art Brodeur (15-4) 

Armand Yates over Bill Janson 
(15-10) (15-2) 

Phillip DeFreest over Doug 
Hughes (15-9) (4-15) (15-9) 
Long over Miller (15-2) (154) 
M. Lewis over Tom Baldwin (15- 
8) (15-10) 

Bov\^lmg Ends 
Long Victor 

I-m bowUng reached its peak 
recently with Ray Long showing 
tlie way in the Men's Bowling 
Tom'ney. Long rolled on to 
victor^', capturing all of the top 
spots in tlie tourney. 

On tlie second day of competi- 
tion, Long rolled a masterful 662 
series. In rolUng this series. 
Long rolled up a 258 game, hi 
the three-day tourney. Long 
continued his pace to wind up 
with a 211 average. 

The second and thu'd place 
fuiishers in the tourney were 
Rick Jaeschke witli 1857 pins 
and Bill Moss with 1786. Long's 
finishing score was 1898. 

BEACHCOMBER Friday, March 20, 1964, Page 3 



'Everything /or the office" 




Extra Thick Shakes 
& Excellent Sundaes 


Corner of 2nd Ave. & Congress Ave. 

lake Worth 

Co-ed Volleyball Action 

Results of games played 
March 10: 

Misfits defeated Tradewinds 
IV (15-13) 16-14) 
Whys defeated Excalibers 
(8-15) (15-4) (16-14) 
PabevoUers defeated X's (15- 
2) (15-6) 

Beachcomber defeated Chi 
Del (15-10) (15-13) 
Misfits defeated Excalibers 
(15-5) (15-10) 

Results of games played 
March 17: 

Tradewinds IV defeated The 
X's (8-15) (15-13) (15-10) 
Whys defeated Chi Del (13-15) 
(15-9) (15-7) 

PabevoUers defeated Beach- 
comber (15-8) (15-7) 
X's over the Misfits (15-12) 

Excalibers over the Chi Dels 
(17-15) (15-10) 

Tradewdnds over the Beach- 
comber (15-3) (15-11) 
Standings after the first two 
weeks are: 

Whys 2 1.000 

Pabevoballers ..2 1.000 

Tradewinds 2 1 .667 

Misfits 2 1 .667 

Beachcombers ..11 .333 

Excalibers 1 2 .333 

X.'S 1 2 .333 

CM Del 3 .000 


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Bloodworth Photo 

OFFICIALS for the men's I-m basketball season, 1. to r. 
Jim Dickson, Jim Marshall, Don Fenton, Marshall Faillace, 
Phil DeFreest, and John Logan. Not pictured Bill Wendt, 
Duke Barwick, Don Woods. 

Unsung Heroes Take A Bow 

by Jim Dickson 

The least noticed and proba- 
bly least publicized of all partic- 
ipants of I-m basketball were 
the officials. Most of these men 
attended a preliminary officials 
clinic sponsored by the PE 
Dept. All of these men did an 
exceptional job, despite some 
remarks made by many losing 
teams. The two men which 
come to mind as being the most 
outstanding in their duties ai-e 
Phil DeFreest and Jim Mar- 
shall. Both these men called all 
of the toui-nament games, and 
I might add did an excellent 
job. For Marsliall this was the 
second year that he has per- 
formed tliis ardous task. Jim 
also helps out at the "Y" in 
West Palm. Phil not only calls 
game at PBJC, but is employed 
by the Florida High School 
Athletic Association to call JV 
and Jr. High games. In conclu- 

sion, a salute is needed for 
these unsung heroes. Gentlemen 
I salute you. 

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travel grants are available 
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Some wages are as high as 
$400 a month. For a com- 
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travel grant applications, a 
fl ASIS book coupon and 
handling and airmail 
charges send $1 to Dept. M, 
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Page 4. Friday, March 20, 1964, BEACHCOMBER 

Big Brother Is Catling 


Managing Editor 

Note: This is tlie second in 
a series of articles designed to 
acquaint the students of PBJC 
with programs and facilities of 
Florida Atlantic University a 
new state institution located in 
Boca Raton. 

Florida's newest state univer- 
sity, FAU, opens in September. 
It is the only university in the 
nation to offer solely the junior, 
senior and graduate years of 
study. Students majoring in the 
biologies find a wide and varied 
curricula available at FAU. 

Students will learn biology by 
doing biology says Dr. Saurino, 
professor of microbiology. Biolo- 
gy majors at FAU are urged 
to have an individual experim- 
ental project. 

The first trimester of studies 
for the biology student covers 
molecular biology up to the 
viruses. Lower forms of plant 
and animal life, bacteriology 
and a touch of ecology fill the 
second trimester. Third trimes- 
ter students study more com- 
ilex forms of life ul to man 
nd the fourth trimester deals 

with mamalian biology. 

Majors are encouraged to car- 
ry 15 overall credits, eight of 
them in biology each trimes- 

"We want to motivate you in 
the area of your desii-es," said 
Dr. Murry Sanders, head of the 
Department of Biological Sci- 
ences. FAU has a loose system 
with no definite requirements 
for everyone. The amount of 
lectures a student receives de- 
pends on the amount he 

Students preparing to enter 
FAU as biology majors should 
have one semester of zoology 
and one of biology. Preferably 
the student should have a se- 
mester of inorganic chemlstrj' 
and one of math. If possible, 
one more semester of cheraisti-y 
and a semester of physics 
should be added to those al- 
ready listed. 

If a student plans to teach 
biology, his major is in biology 
and his minor is in education. 
Upon graduation the student 
may be certified to teach. 

Actual biology work is always 
encouraged and research grants 
will provide summer jobs as 
assistants for some students. 

A Company of One 
On Stage March 23 

PhiUp Hanson, a Company 
of One, is scheduled to appear 
in the PBJC auditorium on 
March 23 at 9:50 a.m. 

Hanson, alone on a stage 
without costume or makeup, 
assumes the identities of more 
than 100 characters. The 
speed with which he changes 
from character to character 
makes his performances 
'unique events' in the the- 

Included in the program will 
be five one-man shows — 
"Moby Dick" by Herman Mel- 
ville, "TheRebels," "Kings 
and Clowns" by William 
Shakespeare, "Villians- and 
Fools" by Shakespeare. 

Test Tomorrow 

The last high school place- 
ment tests are to be given 
tomorrow in the college audito- 
rium. Over 200 students from 
Seacrest and Riviera Beach 
high schools are expected. 

Since February 22, more than 
700 people have been tested. 
"We hope to have more than 
1,000 students during the four 
testing periods," said Mr. War- 
ner, guidance counselor. 

Lake Worth, Jupiter, Pahn 
Beach, Cardinal Newman, For- 
est Hill, Belle Glade, and Paho- 
kee high schools have already 
been tested. 

Out-of-county and out-of-state 
students will be tested on June 

* CORSAGES * 965-1500 

Carnations M" up purple orchids 3" 

Roses 2» up white orchids 

Doutonnieres 35c 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 16 

Parmer's Market - 1200 S. Congress Ave. 


Peru Visits 
'Comber Office 


Associate Editor 

For the first few minutes we 
concenu-ated on eating. The 
girls liad just come from biolo- 
gy lab and I from the library. 
They were eating beef stew and 
apple pie. I munched on French 
fries and sipped a coke. After 
the fu-st pains of hunger had 
been satisfied we started the 
inteiview. I asked questions 
■-ather hesitantly and they re- 
plied politely. 

Using an interpreter, I found 
that Mai-tha Mauny, 16, and 
Lala Gomez, 21, traveled from 
their home in Callao, Peru, to 
the United States with 'Opera- 
tion Amigo'; however since the 
girls wanted an extended visit, 
they will be traveling home 

I asked them what I thought 
would be a simple question: 
"What is the most sui-prising 
thing you have found in the 
States?" Through our interpret- 
er, Cecil Perez, they replied, 
"People talk too fast!" The ice 
was broken, and we pledged om- 
international Iriendship with a 
hearty laugh. 

Mai-tha, who speaks English 
fluently, will be a junior m high 
school this year. (This is Peru's 
summer vacation.) Lala works 
as a beautician and has been 
studying English with records at 
home in the evenings for the 
last three months. 

Both enthusiastic hobbyists, 
Martha collects st;mips, post 
cards, coins, pennants, and 
"trouble." Lala's interests in- 
clude sewing, cooking and home 

"2fore they left that after- 
nt jn, the Beachcomber staff 
ga.'e them Galleons, JC pen- 
nants, pictm-es and autographs. 

1^ IMJ a u 




5.95 - 6.95 

7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Fla. 

Bldodworth Photo 

PERUVIAN visitoi-s enjoy chat in 'Comber office. L to R; 
Cecil Perez, PBJC student and intorpreter; Lala Gomez, 
Jim Dickson, sports writer; Martha Mauny, Judi Love, 
Associate Editor; Jean Smiley, Managing Editor. 

Molinari Fhoto 

MEMBERS OF PHI DA DI, champs of I-m basketball, 1. 
to r. top row, Dave Steinhauer, Len Emanuelson, and Don 
Kincaid. Bottom row, John Shea, Jack Genever, and Bill 
Pate. Not pictured, Duke Barwick and Ron Gornto. 


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Hamburger .... 50c 

Chile Mac 50c 

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VOL. XXIV. No. 17 


Thursday, March 26, 1964 

Frosh Announce Weekend 

The Beachcomber will not 
be printed next week due to 
mid - semester examinations. 

The next Beachcomber 

will be issued Friday, March 
30, on our regular weekly 

BInodworth Phnto 

T.N. Thompson, left, and Merel Ellis exhibit plaque from 
PBJC Alumni Association expressing thanks to the Palm 
Beach Post-Times for aiding the 'Dollars for Scholars' 
program recently. 

Hastings Wins Scholarship 
Dollars For Scholars Campaign 

PBJC Singers 
Present Easter 
Songs On TV 

The PBJC Singers will present 
a selection of secular songs, 
Easter Sunday, March 29, at' 
1:30 p.m. Sponsored by WPTV, 
Channel 5, the program fills the 
time slot of College Showcase. 

Directed by Dr. Paul Harper, 
the Singers ai-e accompanied by 
pianists, Janet Connell, Gloria 
Bateman, and Karen Tittle. 

Repertoire includes: "Praise 
Be To Theee," Palestrina; "0 
Sacred Head," Hassler- 

Christiansen; "Beautiful Sa- 
voir," arranged by F. M. Chris- 
tiansen; "Jesu, Princeless 
Treasure," Cruger-Bach; A cho- 
rale from "St. Matthew Pas- 
sion," J. S. Bach; "Brother 
James's Air," Gordon Jacob; 
"Holy Lord God," Noble Cain; 
and "Alleluia," Randall Thomp- 


Associate Editor 

Jerry Hastings, 5555 Garden 
Avenue, received the first $200 
scholm-ship from the PBJC 
Alumni Association as The Palm 
Beach Post-Times newspaper 
carrier boy to collect the most 
money for the Dollars for Schol- 
ars campaign. 

The campaign, with the coop- 
eration of Merle Ellis, circula- 
tion manager for The Post- 
Times, and T. N. Thompson, his 
assistant, will again take place 
on a Sunday in late February 
or early March in 1965; the 
exact Sunday depends on when 
Easter falls next year. 

The Post-Times, under the 
direction of Mr. Wes Boyett, 
dii-ector of lay-out, and Frank 
Harkwell, director of advertis- 
ing, will develop a supplement 
to be placed in the Sunday 
Post-Times. Included in the sup- 
plement will be a Dollars for 

Scholars envelope. This, accord- 
ing to Dean Paul J. Glynn, will 
assure each subscriber (85,000) 
of getting an envelope. Addition- 
al supplements and envelopes 
are to be printed for distribution 

The supplement is to contain 
pictures and copy concerning all 
phases of junior college life in 
the various departments, such 
as Technical, Nursing, Dental 
Hygiene, Drama, Art, Business, 
Home Economics, Intramm-al 
Sports, Student Activities, Eve- 
ning School, special assembhes, 
etc. Pictures for the supplement 
have been completed by Beach- 
comber Photo Editor Bob Blood- 

Ellis described the campaign 
as a "methodical way of con- 
tacting people . . . We don't 
like to involve newspaper carri- 
er boys in making collections 
for any organization, but be- 
cause of the nature of Dollars 
(Continued on Page 2) 

Four Day Vacation 
Slated For PBJC 

Palm Beach Junior College 
will celebrate Easter with a 
long weekend vacation begin- 
ning Friday, March 27. Classes 
will resume Tuesday, March 

PBJC students have already 
made plans for the four-day 
vacation, some of which include 
trips to Fort Lauderdale and 
Daytona Beach to join some 60,- 
000 college students that ai-e 
expected by these resort 

Other student plans call for 
trips to Nassau and other Baha- 
ma Islands. 

Students will have mid- 
semester examinations to look 
forward to when school re- 
sumes on March 31. The exami- 
nation week will run through 
Friday, April 3. 

-■•i<-'-~!><!''i'^iMkixl^\'~'- •-If^Hfr-' ■ 

Circle K Sidewalk 

The new sidewalk and 
gai-den at the west end of 
the Social Science Building 
is Circle K's latest proj- 

Rudy Sobering, Kiwanis 
adviser to Chcle K, super- 
vised the building of the 
walkway and local compa- 
nies and contractors do- 
nated time and materials. 
With these donations, the 
cost of the project was less 
than $150, announced Ron 
MoiTison, president of Cir- 
cle K. 

Spring Frolics In April; 
Xounty Fair' Featured 

Managing Editor 

Basketball games, beauty 
queens, a dance, and an Old 
Fashioned County Fair are be- 


ing mingled into a big weekend 
of 'Spring Frolics' sponsored by 
the Freshman Class April 17 
and 18. 

Kirk Middleton, Freshman 
Class president, commented that 
plans were tentative, pending 
school approval. 

The gala weekend begins Fri- 
day afternoon when Phi Da Di, 
the I-m champs, play the facul- 
ty. Winners of this game are 
scheduled to play the Beach- 
comber AU-Star teams Satur- 
day evening. 

Beauty enters the picture Fri- 
day, when contestants for Miss 
Galleon, Miss Freshman, and 
Miss Sophomore will be intro- 
duced during basketball half- 

'Spring Frolics' will continue 
(Continued on Page 3) 

New Political Party On Campus 
Inaugural Meeting Set Today 

The birth of a new political 
party on the PBJC campus will 
become evident today as the 
party conducts its first political 
rally during the ten o'clock 
break in room SC-26. 

Mike Brown, spokesman for 
the group, has just returned 
from FSU where he observed 
the two-party system in action. 
He indicated he liked the ideas 
presented and plans to use them 
in the new party. 

"We wiU be the fhst institu- 
tionalized party on campus," 
said Brown. "We wiU have a 
constitution and executive coun- 

cU composed of chairman, vice- 
chairman, secretary, and treas- 
urer. Each club on campus, 
whether social, religious, or 
service, is allowed one voting 

Brown said a two-party sys- 
tem has long been needed on 
our campus. He stated that both 
political parties will be recog- 
nized by the school. 

"This organization will stabi- 
lize the whole student body and 
political policies of the school," 
added Brown. "There will be 
more coodination and PBJC will 
have a two-party system to be 
proud of." 

The public relations committee making plans for the 
celebration of William Shakespeare's 40Oth bhthday anniver- 
sary meet with theh chainnan, Barbara Kissel. This group 
is hterally sending out the word about the production of 
"Comedy of Errors" from one end of the nation to the 
otlier. Home town papers of student actors are being 
contacted from New Jersey to Jacksonville and parts west. 
The comedy, which is now in rehearsal, will open on 
Shakespeare's birthday, .April 23, for a three-night run. Those 
assistmg Bai-bara, (R) are, (L to R) Liz Jordan, Bill Knapp, 
and Donna Ernst. , . . ... 

'Comber Editorial Leading The Way On Campus 

Letters To The Editor 

The Beachcomber editorial staff has been enhght- 
ened by the number of 'Letters to the Editor' received 
in the 'Comber office recently. 

One of the greatest services the Beachcomber can 
offer is space for PBJC students to voice their opinions 
and remarks. 

The Beachcomber welcomes all letters. Letters must 
be signed and names will be withheld upon request 
of the writer. The 'Comber resei-ves the right to edit 
all letters for length and grammar. 

All letters can be hand-carried or mailed to the 
Beachcomber office in the Finance Building. 


Frosh Prexy Likes Us 

To the Editor, 

I want to take this time to 
congratulate you and the Beach- 
comber staff for a line issue 
last week. 

The Beachcomber has come 
from a 1963 slump into fuU- 
fiedged gloiy in recent months 
in readability and ability to find 
pertinent information. 

Congratulations on a fine 'Cel- 
lar Door" and please continue 

to keep PBJC infomied. 

Une of this school's major 
problems has been placed upon 
the independent student and 
many members of the faculty; 
but with the initiation of good 
all-school spmt and a newspa- 
per that calls a spade just that, 
this may not be a problem next 

Kirk Middleton 
Fi-osh President 

Pro And Con Of Civil Rights 

To the Editor, 

Much has been said, pro and 
eon, about the civil rights bill. 

As most students know, it is, 
at present, being deliberated in 
the Senate. 

Loud, voicy remarks have 
been heard on this c a m'p u s 
about the bill, and the majority 
of students ai-e stating opinions 
one way or another. 

I would like to suggest to 

students who are interested in 
the future of our countiy to 
contact me if they would hke 
to read the bill. 

Senator Smathers and Senator 
Holland have stated that Uiey 
are against the bill and I feel 
that if more students read the 
bill they woiUd agree with these 
two great gentlemen. 
Don Fenton 
Vet's Club 

United Party Prexy Speaks 

To the Editor: 

The United Party, the first political party on 
campus, was formed for the purpose of insuring that 
the best qualified candidates be placed in office. The 
cost of an average political campaign, even on the 
coUege level, is too great for the average candidate 
to handle. With this fact in mkid, several persons who, 
although they were sophomores and would not be 
governed by the Student Government of this year, were 
mterested in the quahty of the future Student Govern- 
ments. They banded together last year to form a 
political party, pooUng their funds, time, and abilities 
to support the candidates they felt were the most 
qualified. This principle holds true for the United Party 
today, ■ even though candidates and issues change 

Some of the United Party candidates in SGA have 
been cnticized; however, many of the officers thit do 
outstandmg work in SGA are United Party members 
This year we have seen activity funds used for a 
Hootenanny' that was a tremendous success. The 
Intercollegiate Sports Committee report prepared by 
the United Party leader last year has been turned over 
to a Faculty Committee this year; experiments with 
a percentage basis for activity fee allotments to the 
literarj' publications has been experimented with- a 
new Constitution has been accepted by the Student 
Body: and an all-school activity day is in the planning 
stages. These were all planks in the platform of the 
United Party. The United Party candidates that were 
elected last spring and last fall have been working 
and leading these projects. 

The United Party works for the Student Body by 
securing good representation for you. Since the estab- 
bshment of the United Party, the voting percentage 
has mcreased 15-20 per cent. We welcome the creation 
ot a new pai-ty on campus, as we always have; for 
^ve feel this will mcrease the voting rate - a direct 
sign of increased student interest m THEIR eovern 
ment. ° 

Jini George, Chairman 
United Party 


Covers The 

Engineering Workshop 

Fifteen civil engineers came 
to Palm Beach Junior College 
Friday to learn to talk. What's 
so unusual about this? They 
came to learn to talk to a com- 

Recently Dr. C.L. Miller of 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology developed a computer 
language which enables the civil 
engineer to communicate direct- 
ly with the computer using 
regular civil engineering 

This new language is called 
COGO — to non-engineers it's 
simply a combining of the 
words coordinate (and) GeOme- 

It is designed to solve any 
coordinate geometry problem 
with the exception of spu-ais and 
parabolas. It can be useful for 
those who want to solve prob- 
lems dealing with such things 
as linear measurements and 

The COGO program at MIT 
is so successful that they are 
now able to assign civil engi- 
neering students problems 
which, a few years ago, were 
only given to graduate students 
in civil engineering. 

The workshop, first of its kind 
to be held on the PBJC campus, 
was conducted by Pete Charron, 
Sonja Grove and Dick Preziosi 
from the systems engineering 
staff of IBM. 

Dean Paul W. Allison of the 
Data Processing Department 
served as the coordinator of the 

Dr. H.C. Manor expressed 
interest in an-anging similar 
workshops in the areas of sci- 
ence, business and the arts as 
the needs arise. 

Free Tickets To Play 

If you know your Shakespeare 

you can win free tickets to 
"Comedy of Errors" in two 
different contests being spon- 
sored by Phi Rho Pi. 

Two tickets go to each of 
three persons making the most 
word combinations from the let- 
ters of the name 'Shakespeai-e.' 
The tickets are good for "Come- 
dy of Errors" in the auditorium 
at 8:30 p.m., Thursday, April 

One ticket a day will be 
awarded to the first person iden- 
tifying lines from Shakespeai-e's 
plays which will appear in the 
daily bulletin. 

Contest number one closes 
April 16. The second contest will 
run every day for two weeks 
preceding the play. 

Both contests will be judged 
by faculty members. 

The Cellar Door 

Daytona . . . One Time 

By Ron Johnson 

They tell me that (iO,00() col- 
lege students are expected to 
invade Daytona Beach for East- 
er vacation. Already reports of 
motel destructions and full jail 
houses and a group of students 
walking around with infectious 
hepatitis are circulating. 

I imagine many adults wouM 


(Continued from Page 1) 
for Scholars, they (newspaper 
carrier boys) might want to use 
the program later. Dollars for 
Scholars is a good thing. I am 
a great behever in getting all 
the education you can; once you 
have it, nobody can ever take 
it away from you." 

T. N. (Tommy) Thompson 
conmiented that it is a "worth- 
while program for students who 
go through tlie junior college. 
I worked on the program while 
in college but dropped out when 
I married " 



SmcgicI S'lioln 

Will they be surfin' at Dayto- 
na ? It's doubtful. Other 
things will be going on, how- 

shudder if they were to view 
the action at Daytona this week, 
but it's a time for blowing off 
a little steam after the pressure 
of exams and the general rigors 
of college. 

PBJC students wiUundoubteri- 
'y flock to the beaches of 
Daytona and also Fort I^auilcr- 
dale, but when we tome back 
to campus we lia\e mid- 
semester exams to look forward 
to. It rather leaves a damper 
on the situation, but so go the 
trials and tribulations of the 
semester system. 

It seems that Fort Ijaudcrdale 
has clamped down on the vaca- 
tioning students, and Daytona 
has taken the college Easier 
spotlight. We were talking the 
other day about Daytona's 
"getting tough." That would 
leave Lake Worth beach. Only 
in one's wildest dreams could 
60,000 college kids be visualized 
on Lake Worth beach! 

It should be quite a vacation. 
As one local radio announcer 
said "Daytona Beach has its 
police force ready as CO, 000 
college students, with a thirst 
for 'suds', are expected to con- 
verge on the Florida resort city 
this weekend." 

Here's hoping Daytona doesn't 

Brown Visits 
Supreme Court 

Mike Brown returned last 
week from Tallahassee where 
he spent a week in the office 
of Supreme Court Justice Steve 
O'Connell as a representative of 
the PBJC Political Union. 

The Political Union is an 
affiliate of the Florida Citizen- 
ship Clearing House and, 
through this, each spring a 
selected student spends a week 
in Tallahassee observing the 
Florida government in action. 

During his week's stay, Brown 
studied case briefs and listened 
to supreme court oral argu- 
ments of the seven judges. 

To The Editor 

Quite often one hesitates to 
do a favor for someone especial- 
ly a 'foreigner.' 

I would hke to say that I am 
proud to be a student of PBJC 
and a member of the Beach- 
comber staff. The reception of 
om- two Pemvian visitors on 
campus last week was very 
gratifying. Our friends from 
Peru were impressed and had a 
very good time. I am sure that 
they will speak well of the 
students and faculty they met 
while on our campus. 

Bob Bloodworth 

Editor-in-Chief r^^ j^^^^^^^ 

Managing Editor jean SmUey 

Associate Editors Flo Pelty, Judi Love 

Feature Editor Bob McAllister 

Sports Editor c^n GOehrest 

Faculty Advisor c. R. McCreight 

Reporters and writers: Judy Canipe, Pat CuUen, Jim 

Dickson, Mike Frey, Bob Pountney. 
Photographic Staff: Bob Bloodworth, Editor; D. C. Penney, 

Advisor; Dennis Anderson, Ray Bailey, John McNa- 

mara. Bob MoUneri, Gary Smigiel. 
Business Staff: Jack Dorn, Business Manager; Pat Jones, 

Assistant; Bruce Conklin, Advertising Manager; Nancy 

Black. Circulation Manager j Dave Coniish^ ^gsistant. 


The Friendly Enemies 

By Don Gilchrest 
Sports Editor 

"Up, up and over goes the 
Russian high jumper, Valery 
Brummel." These few w o r d s 
have been echoed through Madi- 
son Square Garden, Boston Gar- 
den and many other sport sta- 
diums In the United States and 

The Russian and American 
atlitetes have done much to 
strengthen relations between 
these two countries. 

TV's Wide Worid of 'Sports' 
has carried tlie different meets 
between these two nations. Two 
weeks ago this program honored 
this same Russian athlete as the 
Aniateuv Athlete of the Year at 
then- annual awtu'ds dinner. 

The Winter Olympics have 

Long Cops 
Second Title 

Ray Long captured his second 
individual title in less than three 
weeks with a marathon victory 
over Jeff Lewis in the finals of 
men's badminton. The scores 
were (11-15); ( 15-11), and (15-2). 
Armand Yates captured third 
place via a (9-15) (15-12) (15-8) 
victory over Mark Lewis. 

The teams of Lewis-Lewis, 
Art Brodeur-BUl Moss, and Ray 
Long-Mark Kuebler will play to 
see who will meet the team of 
Harry Jorgensen-Larry Wingate 
for tlie doubles championship. 
At press time, scores were not 
available on the above- 
mentioned games. 

Big Weekend 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Saturday with the opening of the 
Old Fashioned County Fair at 
11:00 a.m. Approximately 25 
booths with food, games, and 
shows are to be built along the 
fairway located east of the hard 
court behind the gym. The Fair. 

will continue until 6:00 p.m. 

A Sophomore Class dance Sat- 
urday night winds up the week- 
end fete. The Vet's Club will 
crown the 1964 Miss Wishing 
Well. The Gaheon queen con- 
testants will be presented and 
winners announced. 

"I am happy with the amount 
of enthusiasm shown by clubs 
and hope this weekend will 
bring about more school unity 
and spirit," said Missleton. He 
estimated that more than 100 
people were ahready working on 
the project. 

also given the people of tlie free 
world a ciiance t(3 view these 
two nations, plus many other 
countries, meeting face to face 
on the field of battle. Past 
records have shown that the 
Russian athletes have walked 
away with many more medals 
than our athletes. 

Tokyo will play host to the 
19(J4 Summer Olympics, in 
which these nations will meet 
head on for the titles and 
medals which ai'e awarded to 
the top three winners of each 

The men of the United States 
should fare much better than 
they did at Innsbi-uck recently. 
Unless there is a miracle, the 
women of the USSR will win 
most of the Women's Track and 
Field Events. 

A majority of competitors in 
different fields of sports have 
travelled to the USSR and come 
back a winner. One of the most 
notable victories for the United 
States was the year that the 
Amateur Basketball Team trav- 
elled to the distant land and 
never lost a game. 

One team that wOl try its luck 
at defeating the Russians is the 
top-professional Boston Celtics 
basketball team. The Celtics 
plan to leave soon idler they 
ai-e through with the N.B.A 
play-offs now in progress. 

In viewing events between 
these two nations, I get the 
feehng of security. Knowhig 
that the competition is a major 
rivalry conducted witliout any 
incident makes a person feel 
like the athletes are leading the 
way for peace and security 
between the two powers. 

The most stirring example of 
this was the hand-clasp of 
friendship shown by the athletes 
in the exit march of the Ameri- 
can and Russian athletes during 
the dual meet in Moscow. 

If the poUtical leaders could 
learn to settle their grievances 
in the way the athletes settle 
theirs, it would be a much 
better world. 


5.95 - 6.95 

7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Fla. 

Sport Hi-Lites 

by .lim Dickson 

Softball officials are needed 
for the upcomiiig season. Offi- 
cials will earn $1.00 per game. 
All those interested in umpiring 
should see Mr. King in office 
3. A clinic is to be held on April 
6 and 7. 

Women's badminton begins on 
April 13, with sign up on April 
9. Both singles and doubles will 
be played. All women interested 
in the tourney should see Mi-s. 
Baum in office 3 of the gym. 

Chi Sig was recently ruin- 
stated to the Intramural pro- 
gram. Their probation was due 
to tlie roughness and unsports- 
manlike conduct in men's soc- 

Physical Education To 
Offer New Courses 

Physical Education will be 
highlightc-d next year by the 
addition of two new courses. 
Women will be offered stunts 
and tumbhng, while there will 
be a new co-ed course called 
Fundamentals of Interpretive 
Movement. It wiU be PE 208. 
These will be offered upon the 
completion of the new gymnasi- 
um. As of now there is no 
tentative date set for its com- 

Mrs. Erling, chairman of the 
PE Dept. added that the depart- 
ment now serves between 70-75 
per cent of the student body. 

BEACHCOMBER Thursday, March 26, 1964 Page 3 



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STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 


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The Call 
Play Ball - 

Men's Inti-aniural soi'tball is 
scheduled to begin Wednesday, 
April 8. .A.n organizational meet- 
ing will be held at 10 a.m., 
Monday, April 6. Teams will be 
given an exhibition day, 
Wednesday, March 25. Teams 
may make arrangements for 
use of the field for the 2.5th by 
contacting Mr. King, in office 
No, 3. 

Patriani Leads 
Women Archers 

Brenda Patriani took an early 
lead in the opening qualifying 
round of women's archery last 
Thursday with a score of 120. 
The top eight in tlie qualifying 
round will move into a single 
elimination tourney, which 
started yesterday. Other women 
in the top eight ai-e: Nancy 
Baker, 83; Mary Lou Boymer, 
79; Karen Manner, 68; Louise 
McLester, 65; Pam Davis, 59; 
Zan Dixon, 47; and Joyce I^ng- 
ford, 33. 

Weight Room Open; 
Favorable Showing 

students have been fle.xing 
their muscles quite frequently 
since the opening of the Weight 
Room two months ago. 

The room, for the most pari, 
has been used by tv.-enty-four 
individuals who have complied 
with all the niles and kept the 
room exceptionally clean. 

Men and women are invited 
to use the room to keep them- 
selves physically fit. Theweigiit- 
room is also open for the 
overweight person who wants to 
lose the ugly fat which he 
carries around. 

To use the room, check the 
sign up sheet, in Mi-. Bell's ol- 

* CORSAGES * 965-1500 

Carnations M"" up purple orchids 3" 

Roses 2" up white orchids 3" 

Boutonnieres 35c 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 16 

Farmer's Market - 1200 S. Congress Ave. 


371 1 Congress Avenue 
Lake Worth Phone JU 2-71 1 7 

"Complete Prescription-Service " 
School Supplies and a Lcrge Selection of Paperback Books 



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School Supplies 

2 blocks north of Campus 

2nd Ave. and No. Congress 




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MON. thru SAT. 

1 A.NI. til 1 P.M. 

Page 4 Thursday, March 26, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Maliniri Pholo 

Channing Gloria Bateman, freshman honor student is another 
contender for the Wishing Well title. Hailing from Marathon, 
Florida. Miss Bateman is an education major. 

Wishing Weil Lovelies 

Final deadline for Miss Wish- 
ing Well of 1964, is April 10. 
The winner wUl be crowned at 
,:he Spring Frolics, April 18. 

Aspirants in the First Annual 
Miss Wishing Well contest must 
be students in good standing at 
PBJC and carry a minimum of 

12 hours with a 2.0 average. 
Each contestant must be of 
good chai-acter and possess 
poise, personality, intelligence, 
charm, and beauty of face and 

Contact Dr. White in AD-5 for 
further information. 

Moluiftri Pholo 

Attractive Lmda Gillette, freshman, graduated from Seacrest 
High in June, 1963. A contestant for Miss Wishing Well 
she lives in Boca Raton. 

Peter A. Giuliano 

all forms of insurance - Nationwide Insurance 


3013 Vassallo Avf. lake Worth Res. JU 2-8043 JU 5-1324 

PBJC Teachers At 
Business Conference 

Several members of the Palm 
Beach Junior College business 
administration faculty attended 
the Business Administration Ar- 
ticulation Conference, at the 
University of South Florida, 
Tampa recently. 

Prominent educators in the 
business education field were 
guests speakers and panelists. 
They discussed the planning of 
curriculum and coordination of 
course work for Florida col- 

Those attending and the ai-eas 
in the field of business which 
they represent were: 

Robert Batson, Chan-man, 
Business Administration Depart- 
ment, statistics; Robert Dnim- 
mond. Marketing Management; 
Mrs. Esther Holt, Economics; 
Mrs. Thelma Okerstrom, Secre- 
tarial Division; and Clifford 
Sheffey, Accounting. 

Maltnari Photo 

Aspirant for Miss Wishing 
WeU is Miss Betty Bateman, 
sophomore. The delightful 
Universitty of Mississippi 
transfer is an education ma- 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1826N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 





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705 Lucam« Ave., Lake Worth 


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& Excellent Sundaes 


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Lake Worth 

Molinari Pholo 

Lovely entrant in the Miss Wishing Well contest is Barbara 
Link, 19. The Pompano sophomore plans a career as a 
medical assistant. 

PIZZA-HUT. inc. 

we specialize in take-out orders 


at Farmer's Market - call 965-1 500 )^ 


1 775 South 
Congress Ave. 

PH. 965-4025 

West Palm Beach 


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ibson, inc. 




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Pizzette 50c 

Hamburger .... 40c 

Chile Mac 50c 

Hoagy Meatball Sandwich . 40c 
Hoogy 45c 

PHOMi. CKATM 4 free pi«et»es given each 
rBUMt M5-0744 Tuejday- sign op for drawing 

VOL. XXIV. No. 18 PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE Friday, April 10, 1964 

Fair^ Dance, Basketball And Beauty Contests 

Mid - April Frolics 
All -School Affair 


Editor -in-chief 

"Spring Frolic plans are pro- 
gressing nicely," said Kirk Mid- 
dleton, Freshman Class presi- 
dent. The multi-event weekend 
is scheduled for April 17 and 18. 

Beauly and basektball will fill 
Friday, the first day of the fete. 
The Galleon beauty contest is 
tentatively planned for the eve- 
ning. Phi Da Di, I-m basketball 

champs, play the faculty in the 
afternoon (see article P-5.) 

Access Road In Use 
Rests Traffic Snarl 

"Temporary" completion of the 
access road from Center Drive 
on the PBJC campus to Lake 
Worth Road is scheduled in the 
next few days. 

The new outlet will enable 
traffic leaving the campus to- 
ward Lake Worth to avoid the 
signal light at the corner of 
Congress Ave. and Lake Worth 

The rock base road is being 
built by the County Highway 
Department. The road will re- 
ceive a sand and oil seal as 
soon as the rock settles. 

Free use of the access road 
is blocked by the island in the 
middle of Lake Worth Road and, 
as Dr. Manor points out, the 
county commission has no au- 
thority to cut through the island 
because it is on a state road. 
He added that the State Road 
Department has been written, 
but it will probably be next year 
before the job is done. 

The college has also requested 
to be placed on the State Road 
Division's priority list to black 
top the road as soon as possi- 

Winners of this game are to 
play the Beachcomber all-star 
Saturday evening. 

The Old-Fashioned County 
Fair is feature of Saturday's 
events. Opening at 11:00 a.m. 
the fair will include approxi- 
mately 25 booths with food, 
games and shows. 

A 'Dunking Booth' is spon- 
sored by the Vet's Club. Several 
dignitai-ies of the student body 
will 'man' a perch and will 
receive a dousing in cold water 
when a lucky player hits the 
target with a ball. 

Phi Da Dl is holding a 'Pie 
Throwing Contest' and a 'Car 
Smash'. Circle K will supervise 
a 'Ring Toss'. Other booths 
include a fortune teller, cake 
walk, cotton candy and food 

A Sophomore Class Dance is 
to climax the weekend. 'Miss 
Wishing Well 19G4' contestants 
will be introduced and the queen 
crowned during the dance. 

"The amount of enthusiasm 
displayed by students is just 
tremendous," said Middleton. 
"We hope this weekend will 
bring about more school unity 

BJoodworfh Photo 

Part of the first formal art exliibit in lite new Humanities Building 
demonstrating water color and oil paintings, ceramics, and enamel 

Acrylic Paintings Shown In Art Exliibit; 

Faculty Display 1st In Humanities Building 

The first formal art exhibit 
in the new Humanities Building 
is on display for junior college 
students and to the communi- 

A wide variety of work by 
the six members of the art 
faculty comprises the entire 
premiere showing. 
The display includes both 
painting and ceramics and a 
variety of types, colors and 
materials have been used. 

Viewers may see samples of 
acrylic, a new process which 

uses a polymer emulsion, offer- 
ing a high degree of luminosity 
in a wide range of colors. Also 
examples of paintings in neo- 
realism, abstract expressions, 
constructionism, and realistic 
both free and portraits. 

IndividuaUty is as apparent in 
the ceramics and enameling as 
in the paintings. 

Mrs. Nina Jensen, chairman 
of the Art Department, stated 
that because of the tremen- 
dous interest in the art show, 
there will be others soon 

which will include the works 
from local artists as well as 
traveling shows. 

A student showing will begin 
at the annual Open House, Sun- 
day May 3. 

The gallery in the Humanities 
Building is open from 8:00 a.m. 
to 9:00 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday, but will close at 4:00 
p.m. on Friday. 

An Art Open House was held 
Wednesday from 4-6. Area art- 
ists were guests of the depart- 

Andorion Ptiolo 

Pat Anderson Wins 
County Title 

Pat Anderson, 20, is Miss 
Palm Beach County 1964. 
Crowned at the Royal Poinciana 
Playhouse at the finale of the 
Second Annual Pageant, Miss 
Anderson also recieved the tro- 
phy for the swimsuit competi- 

The blonde, blue-eyed sopho- 
more at PBJC, is a business 
major imd teaches birton and 
dancing. Sponsored by Foun- 
tain's Dept. Store, the Belle 
Glade beauty performed an in- 

terpretive modern jazz dance 
and twii-led the fire baton for 
talent competition. 

Miss Anderson was crownC' 
by Anna Lou Michael, Mis 
Palm Beach County 1963, 
former PBJC student. 

Also representing PBJC in th, 
contest were Pat Stone, second 
runner-up; Sharon Gleason, 
Jean Lowery, LynnKomhouser, 
Gloria Chepens, and Marilyn 

Johnson Pulls Out; 
Can't Devote Time 

Ron Johnson, editor-in-chief of 
the Beachcomber has "regretful- 
ly" resigned because of lack of 

Said Johnson, "It would not 
be fair to conUnue as editor-in- 
chief of the Beachcomber when 

I cannot devote the time to the 
position. He is taking 11 hours. 
He resigned March 26. 

Johnson took over the editor- 
ship last October and has served 
for the last six months. "It is 
only unfortunate that I am not 
in the position, at this time, to 
serve the Beiichcomber the way 
it should be sei-ved and, indeed, 
the true way I am capable of 
serving," Johnson stated in his 

Jean Smiley has been named 
editor to^fiH his place. She was 
formerly Managing Editor of 
the 'Comber. "We are short 
staffed but will continue on a 
weekly basis, striving for wider 
and more complete coverage of 

all campus news," stated Miss 

Two other promotions have 
been made. Pat Jones is now 
business manager and Bruce 
Conklin is advertising manager 
and assistant to the business 

Eddie Semmens Dies 

SGA Meet Today 

An open SGA meeting is to 
be held at 9:50 toduv in the 
auditorium to discuss the April 
22 elections. 

"This might be a good time 
for candidates to declare 
themselves," said Frank Sti- 
Uo, SGA president. 

Edmund Senimens Sr., better 
known as just 'Eddie' to stu- 
dents and faculty of PBJC, died 

Eddie had been with the col- 
lege for 16 years. He had been 
Superintendent of Buildings and 
Grounds since the college was 
located at the airport. 

He is survived by his wife, 
daughter, son arid five grand- 

Funeral services were h'.dd 
Tuesday. Pall Bearers included 
Dean Glynn, George Robertson, 
Henry Vierltng, Hari-j' Brazing- 
ton, Ilariy Golden, and Schylor 

BEACHCOMBER Friday, April 10, 1964 Page 2 

We Have A Policy! 

With a change in editors always comes a barrage 
of questions asking what, if any changes will be made. 
To answer these questions and to set a guide by which 
our readers may go, we state the following policy: 

We select, edit, and display news on the basis of 
its significance and its genuine usefulness to the readers. 
News and comments of most immediate interest and 
importance to the campus shall have the priority for 
the available space. 

We exert the maximum effort to print the truth 
in all news situations and correct promptly all errors 
of fact for which the Beachcomber is responsible. 

Bulletin-type announcements may be accepted and 
will usually be printed under the heading 'Comber 
Combings'. A brief round-up of smaller but important 
news stories are found under 'Beachcomber Covers 

We have not and will not print department course 
offerings with the exception of first-time courses. News 
comments and stories from unreliable or anonymous 
persons will not be accepted. 

We reserve the right to stimulate interest in or 
support individuals in crusades and campaigns, thus 
increasing the good work and eliminating the bad on 

We will not set aside a certain page or space for 
special interest groups. However newsworthy informa- 
tion from these groups is accepted and treated as such. 

All editorial views or expressions of opinion 
appearing in the Beachcomber shall be labeled as 

We welcome 'Letters To The Editor'. These letters 
must be signed, but names are withheld upon request 
of the writer. The 'Comber reserves the right to edit 
all letters for length and grammar. 


OOOH's And AAAH's 

We read earlier in the Beachcomber that some 
organization was going to repair the sidewalk from 
the lounge to the parkuig lot. May we remind them 
there are only eight more weeks of school left. 

We like the new access road; it sure saves time. 

The bulletin boards on campus are a bit drab. We 
think it would help if students removed their stale news 
before it became crusted to the board. 

We noticed the new lights being installed in the 
north parkmg lot before Easter but we haven't seen 
them used yet. 

Tick, tock, so goes the clock. But oh, no, they're 
wrong again — as usual. 


Editor-in-Chief jean Smiley 

Associate Editors Flo Felty, Judi Love 

Feature Editor Bob McAllister 

Sports Editor dqh GOehrest 

Photo Editor Bob Bloodworth 

Business Manager Pat Jones 

Reporters judy Canipe, Jean Ledford, 

Liz Jordan, Jim Dickson, 

Mike Frey 
Business staff Bruce Conkltn, Nacy Black, 

Dave Cornish 
Faculty Adviser Mr. C. R. McCreight 

We've heard it rumored tliat 
the lad, Franlc Meyers, to right 
and bottom is planning to run 
for a senator representing the 

Obviously tne lad is building 
his campaign and low, his cups 
runneth over. 

But Hark! No one is waicmng, 
perhaps because they already 
know the Galleon and Beach- 
comber will present a batter 
candidate for the senate who 
will spend his tune, not piling 
cups but in the interest of the 
student body. 

ftloodwarth flwta 

■i«L jiinfia 


Bloodworth Hiolo 

To The Editor 

Thanks For Issues 

Many thanks for the issues of 
The Beachcomber which I re- 
ceive here at the station. 

Although I did not attend 
PBJC I do work rather closely 
with Mr. Josh Crane on the 
College Showcase program on 
WPTV-Channei 5, and am there- 
fore interested in the variou.s 
activities of the College. 

Please accept my congratvila- 
tions for the fine job you and 
your staff are doing this year 
on the 'Comber. It is a signifi- 
cant improvement over past 
years . 

Best Regards, 

Stan Doyle, Director 

Promotion and Public 


Bits O' Fluff 

A Result Of Anti-Scholarites 

STUDENTS (and Fotuhy, too) 


WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

Th« first Stale 


en OsborjM Road 

Opp<»i* LoetaAo Shopping Cofftor 

By Flo Felly 
Associate Editor 

Mid-term exams are over for 
another semester, and I am free 
at last to worry about my 
research paper which is due in 
one week. Free, that is, until 
my mid-term grades catch up 
with me. 

Like the 'Alpha-Bits' dog, the 
postman is my feared and mor- 
tal enemy. DaUy I await his 
arrival in his red, white and 
blue putt - mobile like a fly 
caught in a spider web about to 
be devoured. I am a trapped 
scholar, soon to be the victim 
of an IBM report. 

The IBM machine, as you 
may recall, is a mechanical 
wonder that sorts out and re- 
cords grades and averages with 
^Einstein-Uke brains. Also, it 
may further be recalled, the 
robot monster types out names 
and addresses, formulates tran- 
scripts, and prints permanent 

But my connection with the 
philosophical equipment is one 
of terror, for its printing proc- 
ess and type controls my happi- 
ness and my weekend freedom. 

This trifling phobia, I am told 
by my analyst, is a direct result 
of "anti-scholiiritis", more com- 
monly known as "not wanting 
to study," 

Since the beginning of the 
semester in February, I have 
been awed by the abundance of 
activities in which to participate 
— and neglect my studies. 

Socializing in the library 
seems to be a favorite pastime 
of PBJC'ers, with co-ed intra- 
murals and pledging i-unning a 
close second. Popular with the 
coUegc crowd as time-killers 
are chess games in the lounge, 
and paper cup stacking. 

See what I mean? With the 
variety of hustle and bustle 
urged upon me, maybe 1 should 
change my major to extra- 
curricular activities. 

Civil Rights Bill 

As the future unfolds, we see 
it being shaped by an old 
political ideology. 

As popular as it may be to 
some, as distasteful to othcr.s, 
the civil rights bill is being 
carried through Congress by the 
use of the Machevehan principal 
of 'the end justifies the mean.' 

We respect the right to peti- 
tion and show our objections to 
congressional laws. But when 
force, or threat of force is used 
to influence the voting of a bill, 
we lose a part of our democra- 

If the present demonsUations 
by the Negro minority force 
passage of the civil right's 
measure in its entirety, it could 
well be a sign of a declining 

Demonstrations have become 
so unruly, that when a civil 
rights leader promises a peace- 
ful march, we breath a sigh of 
relief. Should this be so? 

Don Fenton 

* CORSAGES* 9651500 

Carnations M» up purple orchids 3« 

Roses 2" up white orchids 3" 

Boutonnieres 35c 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 16 

Farmer's Market - 1200 S. Congress Ave. 

^«^^p^^ Leaning Tower 
'^^ of PIZZA 

Pizzette 50< 

Hamburger 40< 

Chile Mac 50t 

Hoagy Meatball Sandwich . . . 40< 
Hoagy 45< 

OPEN 3-1 1 B,evf Day Except Mondoy , " *T P*™"'* 9"«" "".^ 
7 , K<i«iy Tuesdoy- Sign up for drawing 




For all 
School Supplies 

2 blocks north of Campus 

2nd Ave. and No. Congress 

Xomber Covers The Campus 

Page 3 Friday, AprU 10, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Housing Under Discussion 

New dormitory-type housing 
near PBJC is to be the subject 
of a hearing by the County 
Zoning Commissioners on May 
7. At that time the commission 
will set regulations on space 
requirements for the units. 

They are to be constructed by 
John Adah-, Jr., president of 
PBJC Dorms, Inc., next to 
Fairclolh Lumber Company on 
Congress Avenue. 

Jiach unit for four students 
would mclude double bathing 
and lavatory facilities. The esti- 
mated cost is $30-$35 monthly 
per resident. 

Allison To Texas 

Dean Paul Allison leaves for 
Uvalde, Texas, Sunday to attend 
the initial accreditation of 
Southwest Texas Junior Col- 

The trip, sponsored by the 
Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools, will last three 

The Texas junior college re- 
ceived a sum of money and 
interest in a thriving bank in 
the locality from James Garner, 
former vice president of the U.S. 
under F.D.R. 

Accompanying Dean Allison 
are Dr. Henderson, assistant 
director of Community Junior 
Colleges in Florida and IMr. J. 
J. Hayden, president of a junior 
college in Mississippi. 

Jobs Available 

Need Money? Looking for a 
job? If so, finding one may not 
be too difficult. Listed on the 
bulletin board in the Guidance 
Center are several jobs and a 
brief description of each inclu- 
ding the pay. They are offered 
to both day and night stu- 

At present only part-time jobs 
are listed. Aside from camp 
counseling, no summer jobs are 
available, but Mr. Moss, guid- 
ance counselor, hopes to have 
a wider selection from the sur- 
rounding area soon. 

Moss stated that he hoped 
sometime in the near future 
students wanting work may be 
able to list their name, along 
with work preference and hours 
available, at the beginning of 
each semester. 

Rve Attend Tech Meet 

Five members of PBJC tech- 
nical department recently at- 
tended the Fifth Annual Conven- 
tion of the Technical Instructors 
of Florida at the Cherry Plaza 
Hotel, Orlando. 

Mr. James Cooper, PBJC 
staff member, served as 
chairman-coordinator of the 
electrical section in the junior 
college division. 

Attending were Cooper, Mr. 
Don C. Whitmer, department 

AA J'C Meet In Miami 
Faculty Members Attend 


Associate Editor 

More than 600 junior college 
administrators and faculty 
members met at the Americana 
Hotel on Miami Beach last week 
for the 44th annual convention 
of the American Association of 
Junior Colleges. 

Miami-Dade Junior College 
was host. 

Gov. Terry Sanford of North 
Carolina and Harold B. Gores, 
president of the Educational 
Facilities Laboratories in New 
York City, were among the 
guest speakers. 

General discussion topics in- 
eluded associate degree nursing 
programs, faculty preparation, 
guidance, facilitation of student 
transfers, programs for indus- 
trial and engineering techni- 
cians, and federal legislation. 

President Donald E. Deyo 
of Montgomery (Md.) Junior 

College and president of AAJC 
opened the first session. 
Thomas D. BaUey, superin- 
tendent of public instruction 
for Florida, and Peter Masiko, 
Jr., president of Miami-Dade 
Junior College, welcomed the 

Leonard V. Koos, professor 
emeritus of the University of 
Chicago, was guest speaker at 
the 44th aimiversary banquet on 
Thursday evening. 

PBJC faculty members at- 
tending were Dr. Harold Manor, 
president. Dr. Wayne White, 
dean of men, Mr. Paul Allison, 
dean of instruction, Mr. Elbert 
Bishop, registrar. Dr. Paul Gra- 
ham, director of evening divi- 
sion, Mr. Laurence Mayfield, 
assistant registrar of evening 
division, Mr. James Baugher, 
director of services. Dr. Samuel 
Bottosto, chairman of social 
science department, and Mr. 
Charles Sutherland, Jr., instruc- 
tor of education. 

chairman, Buckley Rader, Leon 
Austin and Charles Connell. 

D.C. Consultant Here 

Dr. Kenneth Brunner, consult- 
ant with the Health, Education 
and Welfai-e Department, Wash- 
ington, D.C, visited the Palm 
Beach Junior CoUege campus 
enroute to the American Associ- 
ation of Junior Colleges meeting 
in Miami Beach. 

A consultant in the United 
States Office of Education, he 
is responsible for the occupation- 
ally orientated programs in the 
junior colleges. 

Dr. Brunner was interested in 
observing occupational and ter- 
minal courses at PBJC. The 
Education Office occasionally 
checks sample sciiools and fre- 
quently updates their survey 
questionaires as a result of their 

Dr. Brunner stated that in 
Florida, PBJC, Dade and St. 
Petersburg junior colleges grad- 
uate the largest number of 
students in the occupational 
oriented courses. 

Allison Has Reception 

Dean Paul Allison and his 
wife held a spring reception for 
PBJC faculty and their families 
Sunday. Over 200 guests at- 
tended the reception between 
three and six in the afternoon 
at Dean Allison's home. 

Interns Visit 

Interns in the Palm Beach 
County school system were 
guests of PBJC last week as 
part of an annual visitation pro- 

"We invite the interns here 
each year as part of their 
program, which includes seeing 
various schools and how they 
function," said Dean Glynn. 

In the morning Dr. Manor and 
Dean Glynn spoke to the in- 
terns, emphasizing what the 
junior coUege could do for them 
and mentioning that perhaps 
some of them will teach at 

The interns had a brief tour 
of the campus and then were 
introduced to the department 
heads of their respective areas 
who arranged a schedule of 
classes for them to visit 
throughout the day. 

TcoT AN '/NcoMPj.em'\H math 24, 'i^rrHP^AWN' . 

IM fKcSUeH It — " CO^PmONAL' \W Sqo. \4.AN. 

An Opinion 

Class System Abolished; 
All Legislation By Senate 


Associate Editor 

The importance of the new 
Senate cannot be over- 

Replacing the present Execu- 
tive Council, the 27-seat Senate 
wUl be the new legislative body 
of PBJC. They will handle all 
bills, amendments and by-laws 
to the constitution and Senate 

Twelve senators are to be 
elected on the April 22 ballot 
To qualify, a student must 
have a 2.0 average. Deadline 
for qualifying with DeanBlesh 

is should 
have some knowledge in par- 
liamentary procedure, but it 
is not an absolute necessity. 

One senator (each) will repre- 
sent the Pubhcations Board, the 
ISCC and the I & R Board. 

Twelve senators are to be 
elected from the new Freshman 
Class in the fall. 

The Judicial Department con- 
sists of the dean of men, dean 
of women, two SGA advisers 
and four students approved by 
the SGA Executive Department. 
This department interprets the 
constitution and decides depart- 
mental duties and infruige- 

The Cabinet is appointed by 
the SGA president. The offices 
may vary with the needs of the 

This writer urges anyone 
who has an interest in PBJC 
to file for a position in 
YOUR Student Government. 

Choir And Band Sing And Play 
Shakespeare's Age In Word And Song 

About 140 PBJC choir and 
band members pai-ticipated in 
a special youth program at 
Bibletown in Boca Raton. 

The choir, directed by Dr. C. 
Paul Harper, sang several 
numbers throughout the pro- 
gram, including "0 Sacred 
Head" - Hassler, "Jesu, Price- 
less Treasure" - Bach, and 
"AUeluia" - RandeU Thomp- 

ihe band, under the direction 
of Dr. Robert Lawes, played 
"The Pearl Fishers" - Bizet, 
"Reverie" - Debussy, "Spirit- 

. '. I ' . / M 

Interns as they tour campuswithDeaiiPaulJ. Glynn as guide. Guests 
of the college! theii- visit here was part of their traimitg program to 
see how various schools operate. 

Summer Of Physics? 
Two Courses Offered 

Anyone interested in taking 
general physics this summer 
should sign up in the main 
office right away. PH-201 
classes extend from June 15 to 
July 10. PH-202 meets Jviy 13- 
August 7. Each class session 
will be: 7:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., 
Monday through Friday. Fee is 
$50 each for the four-hour credit 

ual" from Symphony o'^-GUhs, 
"From Heaven Above" - Bach, 
and "Thanks Be To Thee" - 

The Elizabethan Age in word 
and song is to be presented to 
the Music Teachers Association 
on April 14. 

A member of the University 
of Miami faculty will discuss 
Shakespearean drama. Miss 
Letha Madge Royce. chairman 
of the music department, is 
speaking on the music of Shakes- 
peare's time. 

The Chamber Chorale has 
chosen the following Elizabethan 
songs: "My Bonnie Lass" 

- Morley, "O Lusty May" - 
poem by David Melvill, and 
"Hark, All Ye Lovely Saints" 

- Weelkes. Mr. Hugh Albee, 
music instructor, is to sing 
several solos. 

A sophomore recital will be 
given on April 21 at 8:00. 
Sophomore music majors parti- 
cipating are Roberta Weber, so- 
prano; Chen Thatcher, soprano; 
David Cunningham., baritone: 
Carolyn Barnett, flute; Janet 
Connell, piano; Barry Isaacs, 
saxophone; and David Welch, 





Page 4 Friday, April 10, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Comedy Of Errors' April 23-25; 
Bearded Students Part Of Play 


Staff Writer 

If you've seen bearded stu- 
dents wandering about the hal- 
lowed halls of PBJC, fear not. 

for the coiiee break has not 
affected your vision. Those 
liairy-faced students are pait of 
the PBJC Player's final produc- 
tion of the season, Shake- 


T eufn?5£ You'p mneiz. I eor a wngBnr i^BPAewB^? 

Crew In Shakespeare Play 
Work At Night, Need Help 


Staff Writer 
Work on the colorful set for 
the "Comedy of EiTors" goes 
on every night in the college 
auditorium. Painters, carpen- 
ters, electricians, make-up 
workers, property collectors, 
wardrobe seamstresses and 
many workers make up the 

Former Student 
Directs Own Play 

John Rossello, a former stu- 
dent at PBJC, has written and 
is directing an original musical- 
comedy review to be presented 
by the Thalian-Blackfriars at 
the University of Georgia. 

Scenes and dialogue are im- 
provised by actors by means of 
a scenario (synopsis or outline 
of a play). 

The setting is designed in a 
unique comic style by Holly 
Haas, assistant to the designer 
at the Royal Poinciana Play- 
house. Costumes are by Muni 
Teel, an art major at PBJC. 
She is assisted by May Keller. 
Lighting is under the supervi- 
sion of Mr. Peter Sargent, as- 
sisted by Carol Louks, Ban-y 
Isaacs, and Art Schleuter. Glo-- 
ria Chepens heads the painting 
crew. Master carpenters are 

Jay Murray and Jim Hardine. 
Props will be handled by Bob 
Lydiai-d and Mark Hiers. Jan 
Harrison, also an art major at 
JC, has designed the posters 
and program cover. ' All these 

people need assistants and as- 

The "Comedy", which is the 
last play nf the drama season 
at the college, will open Thurs- 
day, April 23, on the 400th 
anniversaiy of Shakespeai-e's 

speare's Comedy of Errors. 

The play is drawing much 
attention from the drama ma- 
jors and drama advocates be- 
cause of its original staging. 
Director Frank Leahy is staging 
"Comedy" in the style of the 
Comedia del Arte, a theatre 
form of the Renaissance which 
produced Punch and Judy, Har- 
lequin, and the oantomine. 

Added to the play are original 
dances choreographed by Mi-s. 
Lois Meyer, original music by 
Bob Lydiard, Mark Hiers, and 
Anne Ellen Quincey, and au- 
thentic period dance music. 

The production design is un- 
der the supei-vision of Mi-. Peter 
Sargent, who has captured two 
talented young ladies to help in 
the design of the show. Mimi 
Teel, PBJC ai't major, has 
designed the costumes and Hol- 
ly Haas, assistant designer at 
the Royal Poinciana Playhouse, 
has designed an exciting, versa- 
tile set. 

The "Comedy" is exciting 
because, if for no other reason, 
it is a Shakespearian play, 
something too seldom seen in 
the Palm Beach area. The Play- 
ers will tour the play for two 
week-ends following the produc- 
tion at the college. "Comedy" 

will travel to Daytona Beach on 
June 9th to the Florida Theatre 
Conference Drama Festival. 
The PBJC Players have been 
invited to present "Comedy" as 
an example of Shakespearian 

The production opens Thurs- 
day, April 23, and will run 
through Saturday, April 25. Get 
your reserved seats early. This 
is one play not to miss. 

Bloodworth PHotn 

McLester Tops 
Women Archers 

Women archers have a new 
champ as Louise McLester de- 
feated Brenda Pati'iani to gain 
the crown. 

ThiDel Pledge Class 

Thi Del announces its pledge 
class for the second semester 
of 1964: Marie Barnes, Gloria 
Bateman, Bernadette Gralle, 
Kathy Hohner, Maxine Krielow, 
Diane Lewis, Helen Rosser, and 
Sherry Sanderson. 

This Del's second semester 
officers are as follows: Presi- 
dent, Ruth Gillum; vice presi- 
dent, Shai-on Messer; Recording 
Secretary, Linda Knapp; Social 
Secretary, Jean Stevenson; 
Treasurer, Kathy Razook; Sgt. 
at Arms, Zina Steehnan; Chap- 
lain, Bonnie Moore; Pledge Mis- 
tress, Elaine Estabi-ook; Histo- 
rian, Kathy Allen; Pfuliamen- 
tarian, Linda Bm-g; Scholarship 
Chairman, Margaret Hums; 
Publicity Chairman, Mary Mc- 
Cormick; Social Chairman, 
Judy Colpitts. 

The champ Rained the crown 
by defeating Pam Davis in the 
first round and Mary Louise 
Boymer in the second. 

Miss Patriani gained the fi- 
nals by drawing a "bye" in the 
first round and defeating Nancy 
Baker in the second. 

Mai-y Louise gained tlie third 
place finish over Nancy Bak- 

An unusual twist to the tour- 
ney was that the champ was 
talked into participating in the 
tourney by the person she de- 
feated in the finals. 

Coed Archerv 

The Co-ed Archery Tourna- 
ment is to be held on l\iesday, 
April 21-23. All students interest- 
ed in participating in the tour- 
nament must sign up by the 21st 
at 10:00, the date of the organiz- 
ational meeting. Teams will be 
made up of one man and one 
woman. College equipment will 
be provided. 

Andanon Photo 

THE FIVE SEMI-FINALISTS and their Marine escorts line up for the 
judges review at Miss Palm Beach County Pageant. Final results were: 
(L to R)JayneGalainbos, 4th runner-up; Pat Anderson, winner of swimsuit 
competition and Miss Palm Beach County; Pat Stone, 3rd runner-up; 
Eva Kovacs, 2nd runner-up; Judith Oliver, 1st runner-up. 


Well, your 
Tower op 
Babel is 

yes., at fast we've 
pierced the clouds 
_ ...thanks to your 
ability as an 
Come. Let us 
ascend T 

Just think! We' II 
soon step out 
upon the clouds... 
Home oP the 

How many times 

must I tell you 

that the gods 

reside on 


«\ere superstition, 
Sort? Surely this 
magnificent setting 
must be home to 

.Or something} 
We'll soon 



Staff Member Places 
In Archery Tourney 

Office staff member, Mrs. Sue 
Frazier placed third in the 
Women's Amateur Division of 
the Florida Archery Tourney 
held last Sunday at Boynton 
Beach. Other participants were 
Brenda Patriani and Louise 
McLester, PBJC students. 

Mrs. Frazier plans to enter 
the State Field Archery Tourney 
at Panama City on May 30 and 

Faculty Basketeers Make Debut 

BEACHCOMBER Friday, April 10, 1964 Page 5 


Students! Prepare yom-self lor 
the biggest basketball games of 
the season. In the first game, 
the 'fearsome faculty' will take 
on the Intramural champs. Phi 
Da Di. The game will be Fri- 
day, April 17. The winners of 
the first game will oppose the 
all-sttu- team of the following 

The faculty has been 'train- 
ing' for this game for .some 
two-and-a-half years accord- 
ing to Coach King. lie added 
that they are undefeated in 
two years' competition. 
Members of the team and 

their respective schools are: 
Mr. King, Ncjrthweslern La.; 
Mr. McGirt, Tennessee; Dr. 
White, U of North Carolina; Mr. 
Carolina; Mr. Alber, U. of 
North Carolina; Mr. Kirsher, 
Iowa State; Mr. Travis, New 
York State; Mr. Sargent, Yale; 
Mr. C. Graham, Memphis State; 
Mr. Franklin, U. of North Caro- 
lina; Mr. Rollins, Denver; Mr. 
Sutherland, Springfield; Mr. 
Tucker, Western Kentucky; Mr. 
Moss, George Washington; Dr. 
Lane, Brown. 

All of these highly touted 
players arc reported to have 
had college 'ball' experience. 


Underestimate No-Underestimate Yes 
By Don Gilchrest 

Here I am again standing on my soapbox. This 
editor is getting somewhat disturbed at the 'we are 
the greatest' attitudes of some teams recently. 

Recently while reading old issues of the "Comber', 
I came across the Ten Commandments of Sports, which 
is published in the paper today. 

Number eight of the Ten Commandments seems 
to be appropriate in many situations. It states "Thou 
shalt not underestimate an opponent or over-estimate 

Probably the most recent occasion was the defeat 
of the PabevoUers by the Misfits in Co-ed Volleyball. 
The Misfits defeated them (15-1) (15-11). The Misfits 
are tremendous competitors, but in being defeated 
earlier by a lesser known team, they knew that 
everything wasn't as 'rosey' as it looked. The other 
team involved, the Pabevollers,ran roughshod over their 
first four competitors and then their crystal ball was 
shattered by a fine team effort on the part of the 

In many cases, teams will play a tremendous game 
against better known opposition and then will slack 
off against weaker opponents. 

Any team of a lesser quality should participate 
with the idea that they are going to win the majority 
of their games. No individual should he down and quit 
while competing in sports. 

Fore! Men Tee Off 

The men's intramural golf 
tournament will be played April 
15 and 16 at the Atlantis Coun- 
try Club. Nine holes are ,to be 
played each day. The organiza- 
tional meeting will be held 
Wednesday, April 15, at the 10 
o'clock break. Atlantis has giv- 
en the players special rates for 
this tourney. Students needing 
clubs may check out PBJC 
equipment at the organizational 
meeting. For additional infor- 
mation, contact Mr. King in 
office 3. 




7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Fla. 

PIZZA-HUT. inc. 

we specialize in take-out orders 


at Farmer's Market - call 965-1 500 


Extra Thick Shakes 
& Excellent Sundaes 


Csrntr of 2iid Ave. & Congrtss Ave. 

Laki Worth 

but whether this indicates bas- 
ketball or social life, only time 
will tell. This year's team con- 
sists of nine returning lettermen 
and five new faces. When asked 
about their game plan, both Mr. 
King and Dr. White related that 
they were going to use a 'sag- 
ging two platoon' defense. This 
will be used to cut down on the 
number of heart attacks incur- 

On the other side of the fence, 
Duke Barwick, coach of Phi Da 
Di, stated, "They haven't got 
a chance." Phi Da Di will be 
led by Chuck Turner, Buddy 
Payne, and Barwick. They will 
be minus their two ton scorers 
of the regular season, LenEman- 
uelson, and Dave Steinhauer, 
because of previous engage- 

The third team entered in the 
tournament is the all-star team 
selected by the Beachcomber. 
They will be led by the re- 
bounding of big Bill Wendt, and 
the scoring of Marshall Faillace 
and Lou Sansevero. 

Both afternoons promise a lot 
of action and fun for both 
spectators and players. 

Co-ed Volleyball Action 

March 24 Results 

Pabovollers defeated W h y's 

(15-5) (15-11) 
Misfits defeated Chi Del (15-9) 

X's defeated Beachcomber (15-0) 

(13-15) (15-10) 
PabevoUers defeated Excali- 

bers (15-6) (15-3) 
Misfits defeated Beachcomber 

(1.5-8) (15-11) 
Tradewinds defeated Why's (15- 

7) (15-10) 

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March 31 Results 
PabevoUers defeated Chi Del 

(15-3) (15-5) 
Tradewinds defeated Excalibers 

(15-8) (15-7) 
X8s defeated Why's (15-1) (15-3) 
Misfits defeated PabevoUers 

(15-1) (15-11) 

Beachcomber defeated Why's 

(15-10) (13-15) (15-10) 
Tradewinds defeated Chi Del 

(15-11) (15-11) 

April 7 Results 

PabevoUers defeated Tradewinds 

(15-7) (lD-7> 

(Continued on Page &) 

You couldn't look better if you tried in this 
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jacket is a little shorter than usual, has a 
one-button diamond shawl collar, side 
vents, and slanted slit pockets. Trousers 
are block pipers with extended waistband 
and hidden side tabs. Regular on-seam 
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Page 6 Friday, April 10, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

i 'i 


FSU-UF Reps 
Hold Confabs 
Rangers To Come 

Two Florida state-supportea 
schools sent representatives to 
PBJC this week for informal 
talks and student conferences. 

Wednesday, Mr. S. T. Lasting- 
er, director of the intern teach- 
ing program at Florida State 
University, met with interested 

Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, assistant 
dean of the Graduate School at 
the University of Florida, hela 
conferences yesterday. 

The forestry school of the 
University of Florida will send 
Mr. John Gray and Mr. J. B. 
Huffman, associate of forest 
products technology, to this 
campus on Wednesday, April 

Ten Commandments Volleyball 

Wishing Well 

Motinari Photo 

Lovely, Lovely Zina Steelman, 18, aspirant lor Miss 
Wishing Well, 1964. A Physical Education major, 
Miss Steelman hails from North Cai-olina. She grad- 
uated from Forest Hill in 1963. 

F A U Survey Team 
Confers With Students 

Deadline for the Miss Wishing 
Well Contest is Monday, April 
13. The winner will be crowned 
at the Spring Frolics. 

Aspirants in the contest must 
be students in 'good standing' 
at PBJC and carry a minimum 
of 12 hours with a 2.0 average. 
Each contestant must be of 
good character and possess 
poise, personality, intelligence, 
charm and beauty of face and 

Local merchants will provide 

Contact Dr. White in AD-5 for 
further information. 

Six Florida Atlantic staff 
members are on campus today 
to conduct student interviews. 

The survey team is available 
by appointment only. Students 
may sign up in Dean Glynn's 
office and in the Guidance Cen- 

This is a follow-up interview 
of alt Palm Beach students who 
indicated an interest in FAU in 
the previous postal card survey 
and visitation. 

The team is also "available to 
all other PBJC students who 
may have some interest in FAU 

and its programs. 

Representing the university 
are Mr. Jack Guistwhite, Regis- 
trar's Office; Mr. Leland R. 
Jackson, Admissions and Col- 
lege of Business Administration; 
Mr. Robert M. Koser, Registra- 
tion and Records; Dr. Samuel 
A. Portney, College of Social 
Science and' Humanities; Mr. 
Martin W. Schoppmeyer, Col- 
lege of Education; and Dr. 
Carlos M. Vilar-Alverez, College 
of Science. 


)!X Ifi 





705 LAKE AVE. 



''"Everything for the office^ 



Evetybody enjoys farm work in Europe 


Resort, sales, lifeguard and 
office work are examples of 
thousands of summer jobs 
available in Europe to every 
registered student. No experi- 
ence or foreign language is 
required and travel grants are 
given to all students. Wages 
range to |400 a month. For a 
complete prospectus with pho- 
tos, job and travel grant ap- 
plications, a $2 cash book cou- 
pon, handling and airmail 
charges send ?2 to Dept. R, 
American Student Informa- 
tion Service, 22 Ave. de la Lib- 
erie, Luxembourg City, Grand 
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MON. thru SAT. 
10 A.M.'tii 10 p.m. 

1. Thou Shalt not quit. 

2. Thou shalt not alibi. 

3. Thou shalt not gloat over 

4. Thou shalt not sulk over 

5. Thou Shalt not take un- 
fair advantage. 

6. Thou shalt not ask odds 
thou art unwilling to give. 

7. Thou shalt always be will- 
ing to give thine oppo- 
nent the benefit of the 

8. Thou shalt not underesti- 
mate an opponent or 

overestimate thyself. 

9. Remember that the game 
is the thing, and thee who 
thinks otherwise is no 
true sportsman. 

10. Honor the game thou 
playest, for he who plays 
the game straight and 
hard, wins even when he 

By Hugh S. FuUcrton 

Misfits defeated Why' 

^ (15-7) 


X8s defeated Chi Del 


(6-15) (15-10) 

X's anc' Rcachcomber 

won by 

forfeit over the Excalibers 

Final Staiulinf-s 

Team W L Pctg. 

1. Misfits B 

1 .85() 

2 Pabevollcrs (i 

1 .85(1 

3. X's 5 

2 .714 

4. Tradcwinds 5 

2 .714 

5. Beachcomber 3 

4 .428 

6. Why's 2 

5 .2H(i 

7. Excalibers 1 

(i .143 

8. Chi Del 

7 .0(10 

Playoffs in the post .season 
tourney begin on Tuesday with 
the Pabevollars going against 
the Tradcwinds and thu Misfits 
going against the third place X's. 

All tourney results will be pub- 
lished in the next issue of the 

ALPHABET-WISE . . . sm arty version of the 
A-line dress in wizard rayon-linen. Shaped 
bodice, unsleeved, in white. Bold-colored skirf. 
Reads right from neck to hem. Sizes 5-15, 

Frolics Begin Today 

Vist 'Comber 
At Fair 

Don't Forget 



VOL. XXIV No. 19 


Friday April 17, 1964 

loodworth Photo 

MRS. NINA Jensen and assistant Patti Pearce display signs 
to be used for Open House, May 3. 

SGA Officers On Ballot- 
Elections Are April 22 


Associate Editor 

Two presidential hopefuls 
and 18 candidates for scats in 
the newly-forrncd Senate face 
each other in the April 22 
Student Government elec- 

Frank Stillo, present SGA 
president, has qualified to seek 
his fii-st full term as president 
of Student Government. Stillo 
was elected by the Executive 
Council to fill the vacancy left 
by Bruce Ammcrman's resigna- 

Mike Brown, president of the 
Political Union, is opposing Stil- 
lo for the presidential post. 
Brown was the leader of an 
opposition party which fell 
thi-ough because of lack of inter- 
est and support. 

The United Party, whicli 
backs Stillo, boasts three un- 
opposed candidates for the 
executive department. Ned 
Frazier is running for vice 
president, Gloria Batetnan for 
secretary, and Dave Wraus- 
niann for treasurer. 

Eighteen candidates qualified 
with Dean Blesh for senatorial 
seats. Three applicants did not 
meet the requirements. 

Chipmunk Harris, Phil Ewert, 
Danny Dorso, Bcrnie Grail, Bob 
Johnston, Barbara Link, Janice 
McLaughlin, John Lawless, 
Jane Phillips, Barbiua Camp- 
bell, Helen Rosscr, and Kirk 
Middlcton are United Paity can- 

Other senatorial hopefuls in-_ 
elude Kathy Fanshawe. BiUie 
Janes, Gary Smigiel, March 
Weisman, Sherry Sanderson, 
and Maxine Krielow. 

PBJC Student 
Goes To Bogota 

Joan Gossett, PBJC freshman 
and 1964 Florida Dairy Prm- 
cess, flys to Bogota, Colombia, 
April 26, to reign over a cattle 

During her week's stay. Miss 
Gossett will meet the ambassa- 
dor, attend a militai-j' ball and 
do some sightseeing. 

Six Music 

Six sophomore music students 
are to present a pubhc music 
recital April 21 at 8:00 p.m. m 
the Humanities Building. 

The program includes five 
selections from Bibhcal Songs, 
Opus 99 — Dvorak, sung by 
Cheryl Thatcher, soprano; Alle- 
gro Moderato from 'Concerto 
for Clarinet' — Mozart, played 
by David Welch; It is Enough 
from 'Elijah' - Mendelssohn, 
sung by David Cunning- 
ham, baritone; Adagio from 
'Sonate Pathetique' — Beetho- 
ven, performed by Bariy Isacs, 
saxophone; Allegro from 'Con- 
certo for Flute' - Mozart, 
played by Carolyn Barnett; Ah! 

ors Present 
Vocal Recital 

Lo Vcdi, duet from 'Cavalleria 
Kusticana' — Mascagni, sung 
by Roberta Weber, soprano, and 
Mr. D. Hugh Albee, tenor; and 
Valse, Opus 64, No. 2 by Chopui 
and La Cathedrale Engloutie by 
Debussy, performed by Janet 
Connell, piano. 

Cheryl, Roberta, and David 
Cunningham are students of Mr. 
D. Hugh Albee, voice instmctor; 
David Welch and Barry, stu- 
dents of Dr. Robert C. Lawes, 
Jr., instrumental instmctor; 
Carolyn, student of Mr. Otis 
Harvey, instmmental instruc- 
tor; and Janet, student of Miss 
Letha Madge Royce, chairman 
of the music department. 

Six Events Feature 
Weekend Of Frolics 


Spring Frolics, the first multi- 
event, two-day fete ever held at 
PBJC, starts today. 

Two beauty contests, two 
basketball games, a dance 

All Campus 
Open House 
Set May 3 

Campus Open House, an annu- 
al event set aside as a day for 
the community to see the col- 
lege, is planned for Sunday, 
May 3. 

Eveiything from 'catcutters' 
to electric typewriters will be 
demonstrated by the various 
departments. Almost every de- 
partment on campus is planning 
a disphiy or demonstration," 
said Mi-s. Nina Jensen, chair- 
man of the Open House commit- 

Campus tours are not planned 
this year for it would be practi- 
cally impossible for one to see 
the complete campus. Visitors 
may start anywhere and stop 
whenever a particular demon- 
stration or display interests 

The annual barbeque is held 
from noon to 6 p.m. by the 
Southside Kiwanis Club for the 
benefit of campus activities. 

and an Old-Fashion County 
Fair will fill the weekend. 

In the first event, beginninf 
today at 4:00, Phi Da Di, I-n 
champs, play the faculty. Win 
ners of this game are schedulec 
to play the Beachcomber All- 
^tar Team Saturday. 

During halftime this after- 
noon, the Miss Galleon Beauty 
Contest entries will be intro- 
duced and judging will begin 
for the title of Miss Galleon, 
Miss Freshman, and Miss 

Spring Frolics continue tomor- 
row with the opening of the 
Old-Fashion County Fair at 
11:00. The fair is to be located 
behind the gym and continues 
until 6:00. 

A wide variety of booths and 
concessions are planned for the 
fete. Free cakes can be won at 
the Cakewalk sponsored by Den- 
tal Hygiene and for a nominal 

fee, Philo will place anybody on 
campus in their jail. Distin- 
guished leaders, such as Kirk 
Middleton, can be dumped in a 
cold tub of water at the Vet's 
Club booth, if you have skill 
with a baseball. 

At the Beachcomber booth, 
you can throw darts at Frank 
Stillo or other famed gentlemen. 
If you've a yen to know the 
future see the fortune teller 
belonging to the Chess Club. 

You can throw wet, flour 
soaked sponges or water bags 
at Chi Sig pledges at the- 
booth. Piii Da Di is plannin 
a pie throw and car smas 
booth. Anything from cotto 
candy to hot dogs may h 
obtained at the many food con- 
cessions sponsored by other 
campus clubs. 

The AU-Star basketball 

,'Continued on Page Z ) 

Duncan Gives Shakespeare Tribute; 
?lay Is The Thing' On Showcase 

"A Tribute to Shakespeare," 
featuring Watson B. Duncan III, 
will be presented on College 
Showcase, April 19 at 1:30 on 
WPTV, channel 5. 

The brief introduction by Dun- 
can explains Shakespeare today. 
Readings ai-e to be given from 
"As You Like It," "Hamlet," 
"Hem-y IV," "Julius Caesar," 
"Macbeth," "Merchant of Ven- 

ice," "Midsummer Night's 
Dream," "Othello," "Richard 
II," "Romeo and Juliet," and 
the "Tempest". 

Scenes from the "Comedy of 
Errors," featurmg Mark Hiers, 
Gloria Chepens and Bob Lyd- 

iard, to be presented by the 
PBJC Players April 23-25 will 
also be shown. 

LUCIANA Gloria Chepens, and Adriana. Jane Lamb, try to get their sen-ant Dronuo 
of Syracuse, Bob Ludiard, and Adriana's husband Antipholus of SjTacuse, Mark Hiers, 
home to dinner. However Dromio and Antipholus are confounded smce they liaye 
been in the area only a few hours and don't know who these ladies are. Result: 
a 'Comedy of Errors.' 




Page 2 Friday, April 17, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

An Editorial 

Who Failed? 

Next Wednesday, PBJC students troop to the polls 
to elect the candidates of their choosing. 

However, in this election, there will belittle choice. 
Of the four vacancies to be filled in the executive 
department, only one office has opposition. Three 
candidates are just as good as elected, simply because 
they took the time to fill out a qualification blank. 
Only 18 students are running for the 12 senatorial 

Scarcely a month ago, JC students voted to accept 
the new constitution, creating a student Senate and 
eliminating the SGA Executive Council, but when the 
time comes to back the new constitution, students shy 

A wild attempt to establish a two-party system 
on campus was defeated and it looks as if it will be 
a one-party sweep. Perhaps this is as it should be 
— for at least the party has established a concern 
for the future of PBJC. 


OOOH's And AAAH's 

After years of delay, weari- 
some drivers may get some 
relief from traffic congestion — 
construction on Congress has 
begun — and the access road 
is in use — We Qiink it's 

* * * 

Patches of sod south of the 
ditorium have greatly im- 
oved appearances. We hope to 
e more of this. 

* * * 

We think Spring Frolics 
should help to relieve some of 
+he drudges of routine studies. 

If you agree, don't "bellyache" 
— partake! 

* * * 

The masculine members of 
our staff have noticed that the 
'contributions' of a would-be 
artist no longer appear in the 
men's restroom next to the 
lounge. Could it be the sketcher 
spent so much time drawing 
that he flunked his mid-terms 
and dropped out? 
*■ * * 

We've noticed — and pleasing- 
ly so — that the entrance sign 
at the South end of the campus 
has been repaired and now 
bears our full name. 

Bits O' Fluff 



By Flo Felty 
Associate Editor 

Spring is here. The flowers 
bloom in parti-colored glory. 
The birds sing in trebled voices. 
The bees hum in unison. The 
birds and the bees. Spring. 

Baseball is here. The stadi- 
ums are packed with exuberant 
fans. The famous shortstop 
strikes out. The crowd yells, 
"Kill the umpire." The fans and 
the umpire. Spring. 

Elections are here. The politi- 
cal parties push their cam- 
paigns. The student votes at the 
polls. The best looking candi- 
date wins. The elections and the 
candidates. Spring. 

Spring fashion trends are 
here. The pointed-toe shoes are 
out The empire waist is in. The 
shift is in school and out. The 
pointed toes and the shift. 

Hayfever is here. The flower 
pollen is spread through the air 
by gentle breezes. The breeze 
carries the annoyance to a 
hayfever prone victim. The vic- 
tim is miserable until fall. The 
hayfever and the victim. 

Warm weather is here. The 

college crowd cuts classes to go 
to the beach. The girls come 
to classes in bareback dresses. 
The boys won't wear socks with 
their loafers. The boys and the 
girls. Spring. 

Spring fever is here. The 
population of PBJC is lazy. The 
scholars have purposely sched- 
uled classes in air-conditioned 
buildings. The professor drones 
on, putting his already uninter- 
ested class to sleep. The air- 
conditioned buildings and the 
uninterested scholars. Spring. 

N.B. 'In the spring a young 
man's fancy lightly turns to 
what the girls have been think- 
ing about all winter.' 

N.B. 2: Don't forget to 

The TB Mobile Unit Chest 
X-Ray, sponsored by the 
Circle K lub, will be on 
campus AprU 23 from 9:00 
to 12-JO and from 1:00 to 
4:30. The unit is to be near 
the old Music Building. 

Peter A. Giuliano 

alt forms of insurance - Nationwide Insurance 


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fmm^Letters To The Editor 

Cups Runneth Over 

Since the new Beachcomber 
is so anxious to receive letters 
to the editor, I thought I'd let 
you know what I think of your 
clever bit of photojournalism 
which appeai-ed in the last 
issue. I am referring to the "cup 
piling" photos and the small 
article which accompanied 

First, let me make it clear 
that I am in no way acquainted 
with the person involved; and 
therefore my views ai'e simply 
those of an average student 
reading his college newspa- 

What really makes me laugh 
is the fact Uiat right along side 
these pictures in an article 
entitled "We Have a Policy," 
you say, "We select, edit, and 
display news on the basis of its 
significance and its genuine use- 
fulness to the readers." 

All I can say is this: If 
belittling people behind the se- 
curity of a telephoto lens is what 
you consider significant news 
which has a genuine usefulness 
to readers, then you may as 
well put the name Beachcomber 
along side die Enquii-er, The 
New York Daily News, and 
Confidential Magazine. 

May I suggest that in the 
future you confine your candid 
camera to the many news 
events around campus which we 
never see in the Beachcomber; 
devote your rhetorical genius to 
something more creative than 
"low, his cups runneth over;" 
and get the facts behind your 
Bill Bulhs 

Eds. Note: Writer should 

have checked his facts. Al- 
though we ha^e a telephoto 
lens, we did not use it. 

More Cups 

Someone on the Beachcomber 
staff seems to have certain 
issues confused. For all those 
interested, Frank Mej'ers piled 
paper cups to niiike money for 
the Wishing Well, which he did 
— 25 cents to be exact. 

As for deriding him about his 
future plans of running for the 
Senate representing the Media, 
at least he is willmg and re- 
sponsible enough to carry on the 
work. It seems that the former 
Beachcomber editor found elev- 
houi-s worth of studies too much 
to handle. 

?eter Pisz 

Eds. Note: The former edi- 
tor is not running for senator. 
Neither is Mr. Meyers — he 
failed to qualify. 

Pro Chess 

I have just finished reading 
the April 10 issue of the Beach- 
comber. I had to restrain my- 
self from mentally regm-gitating 
in disgust afterwards. 

The page two column "A 
Result of Anti-Scholarship" was 
absolutely repugnant to my con- 
cepts of college life. Referring 
to chess playing in the lounge 
as "time killing" and referring 
to it in the same sense as 
"paper cup stacking" show Miss 
Felty's lack of knowledge of the 
strategy of chess. 

Jack Dorn 
Eds. Note: The above men- 
tioned was titled 'A Result of 
Anti-Scholaritis.' Need we say 


Covers The 

Manor, Chambers, On Trip 

Dr. Manor, president, and Mr, 
Chambers, head librm-ian of 
Palm Beach Junior College will 
leave for California, April 19. 
Dean Lewis Shore, Dean of the 
Library School at Florida State 
University, will accompany 

The trip, funded by the Kel- 
logg Foundation, will take them 
to Santa Ana Junior College, 
California, to gather information 
and ideas concerning their li- 
brary resources learning cen- 

On their return, the trio plans 
to stop at Stephens College, 
Columbia, Missouri, and also 
another college in the St. Louis 

Phi Rho Pi 

Fifteen pledges were inducted 
into active membership at a 
recent Phi Rho Pi meeting 
conducted by Margaret Ryan, 

Those initiated were: Mai-vin 
Bai-ahsy, Bruce Conklin, Joyce 
DuBois, Howtu'd Freeman, 
Mai-k Garnett, Joan Gossett, 
Bob Hornback, May Keller, 
Barbara Kissel, George Van 
Lancy, John Logan, Carol 
Loucks, Joan McCauley, William 
Miles, and Lari Vrceland Other 
pledges will be inducted at a 
later time. 

I^ouser Paintings 

Mr. James C. Hoviser of mc 
art department has boon accept- 
ed to participate in the 6th 
Annual Hortt Exhibition at the 
Fort Lauderdale Museum of the 
Arts. Houser's two paintings, a 
composition in yellow, orange 
and blue, and "Nocturne" will 
be on display until April 28. 

Students Write Play 

Anne Ellen Quincey and Mark 
Hiers, PBJC drama students, 
are the co-authors of a one-act 
play to be presented May 16 in 
the JC auditorium. The play is 
a part of the annual high school 
one-act play festival. 

FAU Dean Here 

Dr. Wimberly, Dean of the 
College of Social Sciences at 
FAU, met with JC admmistra- 
tors and the social science de- 
partment Thursday. They dis- 
cussed the lower division re- 
quirements which students must 
meet if they are to major in 
the social sciences at FAU. 

All Sports Outfitters 

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Participation Is Welcomed 

By Don Gilchrest 
Sports Editor 

Participation has been excellent in intramurals thus 
far this year. 

The well-rounded program put into effect by the 
physical education department and the I and R Board 
has, no doubt, added to the greater number of partici- 

Activities which are encompassed in the intramural 
program range from Six Man Flag Tag Football to 
Swimming, which will be one of the last sports 
participated in by the students. 

Over seventy per cent of the student body partici- 
pates in the intramural program. The preceding 
percentage includes both men and women students. 

Participating in intramurals has some excellent 
rewards for the student.Oneis thepossibiity of meeting 
new people and making new friends. 

There are two major restrictions which prevent 
students from participating in intramurals. 

The major restrictions for not letting the student 
participate in intramurals are the medical waiver and 
failure to pay the activity fee. A medical waiver is 
given to all students who are unable to participate 
in physical education courses. There are two types of 
waivers, partial and complete. 

This editor would like to see some new faces m 
the remainder of the inti-amural progi-am. 

Fearsome Quintet 
To Hit Hardwood 


Basketball makes its finale 
today and Saturday as part of 
the Spring Frolics. 

This afternoon the Faculty 
and Phi Da Di tap oft the 
Frolics beginning at 4:00 P.M. 

Phi Da Di looks in pretty good 
shape after having practiced 
this week for the key game 
Duke Barwick at press time 
was still undecided on a starting 
lineup. He could not make up 
his mind because of the abun- 
dance of talent which Phi Da 
Di has shown in practice. 

The 'Beachcomer' All Stars 
have also looked excellent in 
practices this past week. The All 
Stars will sit on the sidelines 
impatiently waiting for the out- 
come of Friday's game. 

On Saturday, basketball fes- 
tivities start at 6:00 P.M. as the 
'Comber' All Stars make their 
only appearance against Fri- 
day's winner. 

BEACHCOMBER Friday, April 17, 1964 Page 3 

A special 

'surprise' is 1 

planned for all students 

. who 1 



intramural | 

events April 



The surprise 


take 1 

place at approx 

imately 5:00 ( 


All participants 


around for 

the big 






Circle K 


1 .667 

Chi Sig 


1 .500 



1 .500 



1 .500 

Nitty Grittys 


2 .333 


3 .000 


3 .000 

Softball Clinic 

A Women's Softball CUnic is 
to be held April 22 and 23 at 

Each team competing in the 
league must provide at least one 
official and one seorekeeper. 

The officials will be paid $1.00 
-per game. Officials and score- 
keepers are required to attend 
the meeting. 

Clendining Winner In Gymnastic Meet 

MarUyn Clendining is a mem- 
ber of the Women's Gymnastic 
Teiuii of West Palm Beach 
whicii won the Southern Florida 
Gymnastic Title. 

West Palm Beach competed 
against teams from Coral Ga- 

bles, Miami-Dade JC, Vero 
Beach, Miami, and Fort My- 

Miss Clendining is tutored 
by Bud Watson who coached 
Gail Sonegrath former Olympic 

Two Teams Leading 
In l-M Men's Softball 

Result of April 8: 
Chi Sig 33; Narazons 13 
Choppers 10; Circle K 9 
Fugitives 10; Nitty Grittys 

Result of April 9: 
Misfits 6; Chi Sig 4 
Circle K 11; Nitty Grittys 9 
G.D.I. 27; TKL 2 

Results of April 13: 
G.D.I. 18; Narazons 4 
Fugitives 19; TKL 2 
Nitty Grittys 16; Choppers 5 

Results of April 14: 
Circle K 18; TKL 11 
G.D.L 6; Misfits 4 
Fugitives 12; Narazons 3 

Standings as of April 14: 
Team w 1 pet. 

Fugitives 3 1.000 

Misfits Reign 
As Champions 

The Misfits reign as Champi- 
ons of the Co-ed Volleyball by 
defeating the Pabevollers (10-15) 
(15-8) (15-12) in the finals on 
Tuesday night. 

A come from behind victory 
over the X's in the semi-fmals 
paved the way for the Misfits 
to gain a berth in the finals. 

The Pabevollers gained the 
finals by defeating the Trade- 
winds IV m the other semi-final 

Coed Archery 
Meet Tuesday 

All archers who have com- 
peted in the Men and Women 
Archery Tournaments are urged 
to participate m die Co-ed Arch- 
ery Tourney which runs from 
April 21-23. 

An organizational meeting is 
to be held at the 10:00 break 
on April 21 for all entrants. 

Fair^ Dance, 
And Basketball 

(Continued from Page 1 » 
game starts at 6KM) Saturday. 
Winners of today's basketball 
game is to compete with the 
Beachcomber's selected team 

A dance in the gym, spon- 
sored by the Sophomore Class, 
immediately follows the game. 
Dress is sports clothes. During 
the evening the Miss Wishing 
WeU and Miss Galleon beauty 
contest wirmers will be 

•'We are launching the biggest 
activity PBJC has seen," said 
Khk Middleton, Freshman Class 
president. "We want everj'one 
to come and have a good 



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BI««dwDrth Photo 

MISS SHERRIE Gleason, 17. 
and an art major, hails from 
Delray Beach. Contestant for 
the Miss Wishing Well title. 

Bloodwerth Photo 

Pat Stone. 19, is contender 

for Miss Wishing Well 1964. 
A freshman at PBJC, Pat is 
a physical education major. 


J J r i AD I C T 


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Boutonnieres 35c 

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Pat Stone 
Circle K 

Pat Stone is the current Circle 
K Sweetheart. 

Bom in Kansas City, Kansas, 
Pat moved to Florida in 1960. 
She graduated in 1963 from 
Riviera Beach High School, 
where she was secretary ol the 
Latin Club and a member of 
the Civinettes, Pep Club and 
FT A. 

A freshman physical educa- 
tion major, Pat hopes to attend 
the University of Georgia after 
graduation from PBJC. 

Pat was third runner-up in the 
recent Miss Palm Beach County 
Pageant, and was Miss Riviera 
Beach '61, Miss Flame '62, and 
Miss Florida FOP '62, She is 
an entrant in the Miss Wishing 
Well and Miss Galleon con- 

Page 4 Friday, April 17, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

FAU Survey Team 

The FAU sui-vey team inter- 
views were termed a success 
by Dean Glynn. lie said the 
offices were filled all day Fri- 
day as students streamed in to 
ask about FAU. 

loodworth Pholo 

MISS JOAN Gossett, 18, Indiantown aspirant for Miss Wishing 
Well. Miss Gossett is an education major. 

svifim looks 

Sporti-Stripes — to Slink or Swim in 
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Two-piece: low-scooped top; 
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Two-piece: hi-squared top; 
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VOL. XXIV, No. 20 




Molinari Photo 

MISS KATHY LEEPER and her court as they were presented 
at the student-faculty" basketball game. (L-R) Pat Stone, 
Miss Freshman, Linda Parrish, Miss Sophomore and Kathy, 
Miss Galleon, 1964, 

Kathy Leeper Is Miss Galleon; 
Stone, Parrish, Class Queens 

Miss Kathy Leeper, 18, was 
hailed as Miss Galleon, 1964 
following the student-faculty 
basketball game Friday night. 

Miss Pat Stone was named 
Miss Freshman and Miss Linda 
Parrish, Miss Sophomore. 

Judges were Mrs. Ira Walden, 
Mrs. Clover Cheverett, Mrs. 
Edith Hall, Mr. Jim Barnett and 

Mr. Shepard Lesser. Miss Ellen 
Bennett, editor of the Galleon, 
also wishes to express her grati- 
tude to Mr. Dave Forshay who 
acted as Master of Ceremon- 

Contestants were judged on 
the basis of general appearance, 
personality and the ability to 
converse well. 

Open House May 3; 
Many Exhibits Planned 

tivities were of a nature which 
could not be displayed, that all 
faculty would be on hand to 
explain their various programs. 

Campus Open House, an annu- 
al event set aside for the com- 
miuiity to see the campus, will 
take place Sunday, May 3, from 
1:30 to 4:30. 

Almost every department of 
the college will have equipment 
and facilities on display for the 

Special exhibits include the 
Annual Student Art Show; vocal 
and instrumental concerts; 
demonstrations of scientific 
equipment and the latest busi- 
ness machines. 

For those who have an Inter- 
est in physical fitness, there is 
to be gymnastics for men and 

Visitors will have opportunity 
to acquaint themselves with the 
two-year technical programs. 

Mrs. Nina K. Jensen, Open 
House committee chairman, 
stressed that, although much of 
the classroom teaching and ac- 

The Southside Kiwanls is to 
hold their annual barbeque near 
the college cafeteria. Serving 
will be from 12:30 to 6:30. 

'Comber Aids Frolics 

The Beachcomber played an 
active role in promoting and 
publicizing the first annual 
Spring Frolics. 

Prior to the festivities, the 
'Comer wrote several articles, 
playing up the idea in an 
attempt to aid the ailing "espir- 
it de corps." 

The Post-Times and the Mi- 
ami Herald used pictures and 
articles provided by 'Comber 

^Frolics A Success', Prexy; 
Frosh Adviser Disagrees 


Spring Frolics, the first two- 
day fete ever held at PBJC, has 
been haOed as a success by 
Kirk Middleton, Freshman Class 

In contrast to Middleton's 
statement, Mrs. Eleanor Myatt, 
Freshman Class adviser, stated, 
"I didn't think that it would be 
a success, it wasn't a success, 
and I don't think it ever will 
be a success." 

The country-fau- style of cele- 
bration opened on Friday after- 
noon with a rollicking basketball 
game between the Rinky Dinks, 
the faculty team, and the I-m 
champs, the Phi Da Di. 

Although students may have 
outnumbered the faculty at the 
game, the educators had theh 
own organized cheering section, 
wlio made themselves heard 
under the spu-ited leadership of 
four veiy attractive cheerlead- 
ers. The 'pom-pom girls' were 
Dean Jean Blesh, Miss Eliza- 
beth Tegiacchi, Mrs. Dean 
Baum, and Miss Karen Ross. 

It is difficult to comprehend 
the facidty's falliu-e to win with 
such an illustrious water boy as 
Dr. Harold C. Manor, college 

Youth had its day — the Phi 
Da Di's won 68-40. 

During half-time ceremonies, 
MC David Forshay announced 

the winner of the Miss Galleon 
contest. The honor went to 
Kathy Leeper. (see stoiy.) 

Saturday's events began 
around noon with the opening 
of a wide variety of carnival- 
type booths, ranging from pie- 
throwing to a real, live fortune 

Controversy and misunder- 
standing began at this time. 
Middleton stated he had asked 
Dr. Manor for permission to 
remain open during the evening. 
Several concession stands had 
indicated that they felt the 
crowds had been less than ex- 
pected. If allowed to remain open 
during the dance, which had 
(Continued on Page 2) 

BI«o<Jwerth Photo 

WANTED: DEAD OR Alive. Philo sets up jail on volley-ball courts durhig Spring 
Frolics. You could put your favorite enemy in for only a dime. Bail was posted 
by another fiiend, if you had one. 

Staff Hosts Press 

Members of the Beachcomber 
staff and the JMlOl class will 
host the working press 
on Thursday afternoon. It is 
hoped that a closer relationship 
can be achieved among the 
news media of this area. 

Newspaper men from the 
Palm Beach area have been 
invited to an afternoon "coffee 
break' for a little shop talk with 
the PBJC student journalist. 
All daily and weekly newspap- 
ers have been encouraged to at- 

While here they will be shown 
the latest improvements on 
campus as well as receive infor- 
mation concerning the May 3 
Open House. 

Dr. Manor, president, and Dr. 
Paul Graham, head of the eve- 
ning division, will reveal tire 
details of a new training course 
for X-ray technicians. 

SGA Elections Today; 
Twenty-Three In Race 


Associate Editor 
Frank Stillo and Mike 
Brown vie for the SGA presi- 
dential post as students go to 
the polls today. The vottag 
stations, at the Social Science 
and Dental Hygiene Buildhigs 
and in front of the Lounge, 
- will be open from 8:00 until 

The three remaining Execu- 
tive Department offices are to 

The TB Mobile Unit Chest 
X-Ray, sponsored by the 
Circle K lub, will be on 
campus April 23 from 9:00 
to 12:30 and from 1:00 to 
4:30. The unit is to be near 
the old Music Building. ^ 

be filled by unopposed candi- 
dates. Ned Frazier is running 
for veep, Gloria Bateman for 
secretary, and Dave Wrausmann 
for treasurer. 

Senatorial hopefuls are Bar- 
bara Campbell iUPl,_paimy 
Dorso (UP), Phil Ewert (UP), 
Kathy Fanshawe (U P), Bernie 
GiaU (UP). Chipmunk Harris 
(UP), BUlie Janes, Bob John; 
ston (UP), Maxin e Krielow, 
John Lawless, Barbara Link 
(UP), Janice McLaughlin 
(UP), Khk Middleton (UP), 
Jane Phillips (UP), Helen 
Rosser (UP), Sherry Sander- 
son, Gary Smigiel, and Marc 
Weisman. _ 

"Regardless of who is elected 
to these offices," said Weisman, 

Comedy Of Errors - Story Page 4 

Page 2 Wednesday, April 22. 1964 BEACHCOMBER 




An Editorial 

SGA Failed 

We were recently informed that the Galleon was in financial 
difficulty (see story page 2). The SGA issued partial funds tiie 
first semester with the understanding thatwhateverneeded would 
be allotted second semester. 

The Galleon, not conceiving that the SGA would withdraw 
its original statement went ahead with plans and drew up a 
contract with the publishing company. 

When it came time to turn over second semester funds, 
the SGA suddenly found they 'were short of monies' and they 
cut back on the Galleon budget. 

Who is to blame; how did it happen; and what will the 
Galleon do now? No one in SGA seems to have an answer. 

This is no small matter. Our SGA has goofed. Steps should 
be taken to insure against any similar mistakes next year. 

It is imperative that the adviser and organization know 
at the start of the year how much money will be allotted. 
A new established, organized and reliable means of allocating 
funds must be devised before other clubs find themselves in 
similar situations. 

bits o 'fluff 

As I Vote . . . 

By Flo Felty 
Associate Editor 

My earliest memory of a 
voting booth is from the inside 
looking out. .At the tender age 
of four, I was first introduced 
to the black draped box of 
fame. I can remember my 
mother selecting the ballot lev- 
ers for me to release, even 
though I did not understand for 
whom my vote was cast. 

Today, again I go to the polls 
to vote. Arriving at the card tab- 
le station, I proclaim my desire 
to cast a ballot. Extending his 
palm, one of the coUege sires 
seated will inquire, "I.D.?" 

Now, my studentidentification 
card, or I.D., is an importani 
and esteemed possession to me 
for it regulates my campus 
social status and school activity 
attendance. However, my sire 
must not realize this, else, why 
would he scribble and then 
smear ink within its folds? 

In condolence, I am handed 
a faded mimeographed sheet of 
paper and the verdict must be 
reached. By the way, I have 
been thoughtfully provided with 

United Party 
States Platform 

Meetings, posters and paint 
add up to a big campaign for 
the United Party. The party is 
running candidates for the four 
executive positions and the 12 
senate seats. Three of the candi- 
dates are unoDDosed. 

The party platform is as fol- 

Plank 1) Money for social 

Plank 2) Encourage student 
self-expression in student affairs. 

Plank 3) Activities Corps 
•which will coordinate all student 

Plank 4) Anti-IBM schedul- 

Plank 5) Scholarship to de- 
serving students. 

Plank 6) 'Swuig Tune' - Guest 
band to play in lounge for 
afternoon dancing occasional- 

a blunt pencil and no eraser to 

And there before me in purple 
and white is listed the names 
ct those seeking office. My 
tedious chore is at last upon me 
— decision time is high. 

I quickly scan the list, and 
realize I know about half of 
those mentioned. I check those 
off with no trouble, but the 
others — well, I flip a coin. 
Heads, candidate A. Tails, can- 
didate B. 

My ballot is complete and 
hastily 1 fold it and stuff it into 
a conveniently placed cardboard 
box to insure its secrecy. 

The ordeal is over. I have vot- 


Mike Brown 
Lists Policy 


Associate Editor 

Mike Brown, candidate for 
SGA president, has announced 
the following platform: 

Plank 1) Two-party system. 
"This would help insure student 

Plank 2) Swimming pool, with 
sunbathing facilities. 

Plank 3) Tennis courts. 

Plank 4) Sex education cours- 

Plank 5) Seminar courses in 
world problems. 
^ Plank 6) Galleon funds. 
"There would be no waiting 
until summer for the year- 

Graham to FSU 

Dr. Paul Graham, Dean of 
Special Studies, attended the 
Distributive Education Confer- 
ence for Junior Colleges which 
was held at Tallahassee. The 
workshop established a program 
of uniformity both in credit and 
curriculum contents for Florida 
iunior colleges. 



"Everything for the ojfice" 




''t-h' 6F^\^C\, lejH' AA05T Pia3aeTiN6 

riN\e O? TH Y^AP OH TH|$ CAMPU-S." 

Galleon Lacks Funds 



The Galleon is m linancfai 
danger due to a severe shortage 
of funds incurred when the SGA 
failed to alegate the promised 

"Vl'e had originally contracted 
for a book costing $6,300, not 
including the cost of cameras, 
equipment and materials," said 
Ellen Bennett, Galleon Editor. 
"Now we don't even have 
enough funds to pay for the 
book," she added. 

The Galleon was issued 82,500 
first semester with the agree- 
ment that whatever was needed 
second semester would be giv- 

At the start of the second 
semester the SGA announced it 
was short of funds but could 
scrape up §2,500 for the Gaheon. 
A week later $1,500 was depos- 
ited to the Galleon. 

To compensate for the loss of 
funds plans for a fom--page 
color spread was omitted and 
the number of pages cut back 
to 208, the same as last year. 

The Galleon staff has asked 
for sunmier delivery because 
there was no staff available to 
put the yearbook out earlier and 
also because of 10 per cent 
reduction in price for a summer 
delivery book. In order to cut 
cost copies of the annual will 
not be mailed to each student 
as originally planned. 

At the beginning of the year 
,the SGA head requested that the 
contingency fund which had built 
up over a period of years 
be used for extras, such as 
basic equipment, the four-page 
color pictures, more duotone 
and extra pages. 

"This could have been done," 
stated Miss Bennett, "Provided 
the SGA payed the basic cost 
of the book which included the 
same number of pages, same 
size book and same style cover 
as last year." 

The Beachcomber has stated 
that it will turn over all surplus 
funds. Fortunately the ad reve- 
nue has been greater than anti- 
cipated because of weekly publi- 
cations. They hope the funds will 
make up much of the necessary 



Peter Pisz, in a letter to the 
Beachcomber editor last week 
wrote, "It seems that the for- 
mer Beachcomber editor found 
eleven hours worth of studies 
too much to handle". 

My limited load at PBJC is 
not the reason 1 resigned as 
editor of the Beachcomber. 

Most importantly I have a 
new job that is nearly a full 
tune, 40 hour a week effort. I 
work for a public relation con- 
sultant, as an editorial assist- 

May I take this opportunity 
to congratulate Jean Smiley 
upon her appointment as the 
new Beachcomber editor. She is 
a fine newspaper woman. 

Ron Johnson 


(Continued from Page 1) 
been moved to the booth area, 
the organizations felt they would 
be able to attract the much 
larger crowd which attended the 
dance. Some booths broke even, 
wlnle others lost money, be- 
cause of their higher over- 

Conflicting statements were 
given by Middleton and Mrs. 
Myatt. The class president stat- 
ed that he had obtained permis- 
sion from Dr. Manor, who atten- 
ded the afternoon festivities, to 
remain open during the dance. 

Mrs. Myatt said, "We (the 
Freshman Class advisers) cal- 
led Dr. Manor and told him we 
did not plan to be there at night 
after being there all day." Site 
stated that she had coine ai 
3:00. "Dr. Manor staled he hac, 
given Kirk permission only to 
have the dance outside," she 
added. Dr. Manor was not avail- 
able for comment. 

Mrs. Myatt explained that the 
evening affair, the dance, was 
a sophomore pro.iect and felt the 
program should be the responsi- 
bility of the sophomore advi.s- 

Several faculty advisers .spent 
the entire day and evening with 
their organization's booth.s. 

Joyce DuBois, president of 
ISCC, said, "We partieipatod 
and showed school spirit andKOt' 
stepped on." 

". , , After all our hard work, 
why did it have to end in .such 
a failure?" said a bystander. 

The Beachcomber All-Star.s, a 
team chosen by the sports edi- 
tors of the newspaper, dercatcd 
the Phi Da Di, 93-88, in Satur- 
day evening's activity. 

The finale of the weekend was 
an outdoor dance, with music 
by the ChevcUcs. Sylvia Smith 
was introduced as Miss Wi.shing 
Well 1964. 

Prizes were given to Philo for 
the Most Oi-iginal booth, Vo ts' 
Club for the Most Attention- 
Getting booth, and the I&R 
Board for the BcstConcession. 

Middleton stated he wished to 
thank students and faculty who 
worked so hiu'd in this lu'st 
attempt towai'ds better unity 
and spirit on campus. 

STUDENTS (ond Faculty, too) 


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The Co-Ed Volleyball Story 

By Don Gilchrest 

Phi Da Di Trounces 

BEACHCOMBER Wednesday, April 22, 1964 Page 3. 

Ah ha! At least there has been one sport which 
was run to perfection. lam speaking of Co-ed Volleyball 
which ended this past week. 

Sixty-eight different players entered the five week 
tourney. Broken down by sexes thirty-three women and 
thirty-five men performed the athletic endeavors with 
great enjoyment. The total number of participants was 
433 including players in the playoff tourney. 

Students also helped with the setting up of officials 
for all the games. The scorekeepers were also members 
ol the various teams. 

The X's, one of the four teams which made the 
post-season playoffs proved they could work toward 
a goal as a team. Although none of the players knew 
each other before the season started , really worked 
well to wind in a tie for second place. 

The value of intramural competition has been 
proven to a great extent in Co-ed Volleyball. Physical 
activity of this type releases a student from the 
emotional and class work tensions. The activity also 
adds to one's extra-curricular aspect oftheschooUife. 

Congratulations to everyone concerned in helping 
out in Co-ed Volleyball. 

Molinari Photo 

THE MISFITS winners of tlie Co-ed Volleyball crown are: 
Back Row 1 to r Dave Holmes, Ray Long, Ed Whipple 
and Dave Lee. Front row 1 to r Diane Ghent, Lorraine 
Hover Ruth Hangai-tner, and Shm'on Adams. 

Sturgis Cops 
Golf Crown 

Last week the I-m Intramural 
Golf Tom-nainent was held with 
Jay Sturgis taking top honors 
at the lush par 72 Atlantis 

Sturgis in winning fked a five 
over par 77. Second place went 
to Tom Morrison for his 79, only 
two strokes off the pace set by 
Sturgis. Third place finish was 
taken by Sev Leoffler for his 
round of 80. 

A total of 14 golfers participa- 
ted in the tournament. 

Barber New 
Singles Champ 

Carolyn Barber, dental hy- 
giene student, defeated Judi 
Ligas ( 11-5 )(n-9) to gain the 
Women's 1-m Badminton singles 

Both finalists won hard fought 
serai-finals to gain then- berths. 
The toughest semi-finals match 
was won by Ligas as she defeat- 
ed third place finisher Karen 
Manner (ll-6)(7-ll) (12-10) inher 


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Glorious Faculty All Stars Defeat 

Phi Da Di By Five 

Friday afternoon, The basket- 
ball game of the year took place 
as our mighty faculty played 
Phi Da Di, the I-m champs. Phi 
Da Di prevailed to win 68-40. 

The Fraternity Men scored 
quickly with Len Emanuelson 
hitting for two baskets before 
the illustrious faculty member 
Mr. McGirt hit for a basket to 
make 4-2. 

Phi Da Di continued to domi- 
nate the first half and led by 
a score of 30-17 at the half. 

As the second half started Mr. 
Dennis 'The Menace' Alber con- 
trolled the ball and tipped the 
ball to Mr. King who was on 
the move for the easy two 
points. This play ignited the 
faculty briefly who counted with 
five more points to narrow the 
gap to 30-24. After this rally Phi 
Da Di took the reins and contin- 
ued to romp the faculty. 

Len Emanuelson led all score- 
rs hitting 35 points for Phi Da 
Di. Mr. McGirt led the faculty 
with 18 points. DG 

Blood worth Photo 

Women's Badminton champ. 

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The 'Comber All Stars' showed 
that they were truly All 
Stars by defeating previously 
undefeated Phi Da Di 93-88, 
Saturday evening. 

In the first three minutes of 
the first half, the All Stars led 
by Mark Lewis, Armand Yates 
and Bob Tauriello pulled away 
to a 17-2 lead before Phi Da 
Di got hot to pull up to deadlock 
the All Stars at 19-19. Phi Da 
Di gained a nine point lead at 
one time but wound up a 44-40 
leader at half time. 

The second half was the same 
type of a nip and tuck battle with 
the All Stars tving the score at 
77-77 with seven minutes remain- 
ing in the game. The all 
around ability of the All Stars 
showed when they over took and 
steadily increased their lead 
they never relinquished. 

A special 'surprise' is planned 
for all students who participate 
in intramurals on today only. 

The surprise will take place 
at approximately 5:00 p.m. 

All participants stay around 
for the big surprise. 

Len Emanuelson was the top 
scorer hitting for 49 points. 
Thirty-one of Len's points came 
in the first half. High man for 
the All Stars was Lou Sansevero 
who hit for 24. Lou had very 
adequate help as Bob Tauriello, 
Bill Wendt, Jim Dickson and 
Dave Lee were all in double fig- 

The AU Star squad was the 
selection of the sports staff of 
the 'Comber'. 

Officials for the game were 
asked to contribute their time 
by people connected with the 
Spring Frolics. 


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Xomedy Of Errors' Opens 
Night Of Shakespeare's Birth 


Staff Writer 

The biggest thing to hit the 
PBJC stage since the Ice Age 
is here! Shakespeare's "Comedy 

of Errors" opens tomorrownight 
at 8:14. 

"Comedy", one of the first 
plays written by Shakespeare 
and believed to be his fkst 

Bullis Khoi. 

ANTIPHOLUS OF Ephisis (Shawn McAllister) and Angelo 
(Pete Hasler) argue money for a piece of jewelry in a 
scene from the PBJC Players upcoming production" from 
a "Comedy of Errors." 

Largest Cast On PBJC Stage 
For Shakespearean Production 


This is the Shakespeare year 
of the century — the four 
hundredth anniversary of the 
birth of a genius who belongs 
to all humanity. There will be 
nothing like it again until 2064, 

nd there has been nothing like 
in all the 348 years that have 

assed since Shakespeare 


In exhibits, in lectures, in 

ageants, in operas, and in 
jlays by Shakespeare himself, 
the world is portraying the 
England of the exciting Elizabe- 
than age. Palm Beach Junior 
College is taking proper note of 
this occasion by presenting an 
exciting production of the hilari- 
ous farce, "The Comedy of 
Errors," on April 23, 24 and 25 
at 8:14 p.m. in the College 
Auditorium. Under the direction 
of Frank Leahy, the play is 

9ing presented in the style of 

e 'Commedia del arte' of Italy. 

A note of great interest is that 
ne opening night is on April 
23 — the exact 400th anniversa- 
rj- of the birth of William 
Shakespeare. The English 
Speaking Union of the Pahn 
Beaches is giving a birthday 
cake to be cut at the opening 

The Pahn Beach Junior Col- 
lect: r'layers will uirect its 
efforts to reawaken interest in 
the vitality and beauty of the 





7 So. Dixie Hwy. 

Iflw Worth 

EngUsh language through this 
play of William Shakespeare. As 
leading author of the English- 
speaking world, Shakespeare's 
works can awaken us to the full 
potentials of the English lan- 
guage. Shakespeare has un- 
wrapped the secrets of the hu- 
man heart as few others have 
done. And he is the master 
storj'teller of them all. 

Bullil Photo 

MARK HIERS (Antipholus of Syracuse) seems to find the 
charms of Donna Ernst (Luciana) u-resistable. Unfortunately 
for Antipholus, however, Luciana thinks he is her brother-in- 
law. See "Comedy of Errors" for a totally diH'erent view 
of mistaken identity. 

comedy, closes the season for 
the JC Players. "To balance the 
season, we needed a farce," 
said Director Frank Leahy. "It 
is a good play for our actors 
... a great opportunity to work 
in a different style. 'Comedia 
del Arte' mfilces the play much 
more lively and acceptable for 
the farce that it is . . ." 

"With the addition of one 
hundred costumes," says Peter 
Sargent, technical director, 
"This show promises to be the 
most colorful and exciting ex- 
travaganza ever on the JC 
stage. The design of the scenery 
presents a colorful method of 
allowing maximum use of set- 
ting with a minimum of shifting 
in view of the audience. 

The show is so big, it flows 
down to the apron, into the 
orchestra pit, and up the aisles 
at times. There are dancers, 
tumblers, clowns and songs. 
Choreography, by Mrs. Lois 
Meyer, features three special 

The play will run through 
Saturday, April 24. The compa- 
ny travels to Seacrest on May 
1 and Belle Glade on May 2. 
The following week-ends, the 
players go to Forest Hill High 
School and Pahn Beach Gardens. 

Tickets are still available at 
the box office. Get your reser- 
vation in early. 


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NEW S'64 directory lists 20,000 summer job 
cpan.ngs in 50 states, MALE or FEMALE Un- 
precedented research for students includes exact 
pay rates and job details. Names employers and 
their addresses for hiring in industry, summer 
camps national parks, resorts, etc., etc etc 
Hurry!' jobs filled early. Send two dollars Sotis- 
taction guaranteed. Send to: Summer Jobs Direc- 
tory— P. 0. Box 13593-Phoenix, Arizona. 



Largest NEW directory. Lists hundreds of 
permanent career opportunities in Europe South 
Fp'^^lT c' ^J-'''^° °"^ ^^^ Pacific, for MALE or 
FEMALE. Totols 50 countries. Gives specific 
addresses and names prospective U.S. employers 
with foreign subsidiaries. Exceptionally high nav 
free travel etc. In addition, enclosed vital aud- 
and procedures necessary to foreign employment' 
Ak °f^^°" guaranteed. Send two dollars to Jobs 
Abroad Directory— P. 0. Box 1 3593— Phoenix 
Arizona. liucniA, 

Annual Open House Today 

Visitors View Campus; 
Departments On Display 




It's annual Campus Oper 

Bloodworlh Photo 

Construction on Congress has been underway toward a four 
lane entrance and exit from the campus. Althougli we suffer 
while work is being done, the finished product will eliminate 
ti'affic congesion now partly relieved by the Access road. 

Proposed Campus At Standstill 
Awaiting Completion Of Plans 

"No defmile proposed campus 
project can be established be- 
fore a revision of the campus 
plan," said Dr. Harold C. Man- 
or, PBJC president. 

He added that it would take 
about 45 days to draw up a new 
campus plan and that it should 
be completed before this semes- 
ter is ended. 

During the 1962-63 school year, 
the faculty studied their future 
building and equipment needs. 
Their conclusions were written 
in a report and sent to the 
State Board of Education. 

This year the state sent a 
survey team here to study our 
needs. They concun-ed with the 
faculty plans but introduced 
some new ideas: Fii'st, that our 
campus could upon completion 
take the equivalent of 5,000 
full-time students. We now have 
about 2,200 equivalent students. 
Secondly the team explained 
that the new concept was to pull 
the campus together — to have 
large air-conditioned buildings 
grouped together and peripheral 
parking. Before air-conditioning 
entered the junior college pic- 
ture, our plans had been build- 
ings with wings to allow tree 

air movement and for large 
malls and landscaped grounds, 

"Tlielr (the survey tejim) rec- 
ommendations made it neces- 
sary to restiidy the campus 
plan," stated the president. 
"When the plans are finished 
and the utilities taken care of, 
we will provide for the most 
important needs as indicated by 
the sui-vey team, faculty, and 
college plan." 

After the plans are released, 
the educational specifications 
must be written in great detail 
and submitted to the State 
Board of Education before funds 
are released. Then the archi- 
tects must be appointed and the 
blueprints drawn. The County 
Board of Public Instruction can 
then award the bids. 

Dr. Manor indicated that the 
sewage, water, and drainage 
construction would probably 
have first priority. Other top 
priority proposals as expressed 
by the faculty and sui-vey team 
include additions to or new 
buildings for the hbrary gymna- 
sium, technical department, 
busmess department, student 
service center and parking 

First Annual Photography Show; 
Students, Faculty, Staff, Eligible 

Entrants are being sought lor 
the Fu^t Annual Photography 
Show sponsored by the Art De- 

All students, faculty and staff 
are eligible to submit up to 6 
examples in each of the follow- 
ing categories: I. Black and 
White-8 X 10 inches or larger; 
II. Color Prints —5x7 inches 
or larger; III. Color Slides - 

35 mm or larger. 

Each entry should have the 
name of the entrant, home 
address, telephone number, and 
title of the photograph printed 
on it. Deadline for entries is 
May 6. 

For further information please 
contact: Mr. Donald Penny, HU 
54 or Bob Bloodworth, Beach- 
comber office. 

United Party Sweeps Slate; 
Senatorial Vote Thrown Out 

United l^arly candidates 
swept the oxeculive department 
offices in last week's election 
but the senatorial ballots were 
destroyed. The senate election 
has been re-scheduled for May 

Frank Stillo took the presiden- 
tial post, beating Mike Brown 
by a 387 to 158 vote. Other 
executive department hopefuls 
ran unopposed. Ned Frazier, 
vice president, received 438 
votes; Gloris Bateman, secre- 
tary, 419; and David Wrausman, 
treasurer, 402 votes. 

Nineteen write - in candidates 

were totaled, including one vote 
for Bai-ry Goldwater for treas- 

The senatorial portion of the 
ballot was thrown out because 
it had been improperly pre- 
pared. Jim Dickson, who quali- 
fied to run for senator from the 
publications board, not for the 
election, was placed on the 
ballot. Mary Lynne (Chipmunk) 
Harris qualified to run but was 
omitted from the ballot. 

Deadline for applying for 
Wednesday's election was noon 
Thursday. All previous candi- 
dates had to requalify. 

'Anatomy Of A College' 
On TV Showcase Today 

"An Anatomy of a College" 
is to be presented today on 
College Showcase, channel 5. 

The documentary, featuring 
films by Don C. Penny of the 
Art Department is in two seg- 
ments the face of the campus 
and students and in classes. 
Numerous departments are 
represented in personal inter- 


Moderator for the progi'am is 
Stan Doyle, Community Rela- 
tions Director at WPTV aided 
by student announcer Dave 

Portable televisions will be set 
up in the student center for 
visitors to watch Showcase from 
1:30 — 2:00 p.m. 

Pre-Counseling Available Now; 
Counsel Soon, Register Earlier 

Freshmen and returning sopn- 
omores with semester grades of 
'C or better may pre-counsel 
until May 29 for the fall term. 

Time and date for registration 
depends upon the date of coun- 
seling. The sooner students are 
counseled the earlier they will 
get appointments for registra- 
tion. Their appointments will be 
posted on bulletin boards during 

final exam week, June 1 to 4. 

Report to your assigned coun- 
selor with your mid-semester 
grade report and get an ap- 
pointment. If no counselor has 
been assigned, students should 
report to the major department 

Students who attend summer 
school and students who make 
below a 'C at the end of the 
semester must be recounseled. 

House time again. Every de- 
partment is on display for visi- 
tors which flood the PBJC 
campus today. 

Activities and demonstrations 
include such things as fruit fly 
farmers in the biology lab to 
men's badminton in the gym. 

Mrs. Nina K. Jensen, Open 
House Chairman, stressed that 
although much of the classroom 
teaching and activities were of 
a nature which could not be 
displayed, all faculty would be 
on hand to explain their various 

No guided tours are being 
given this year as it would be 
almost impossible for the visitor 
to see every display on campus 
in one afternoon. Instead visi- 
tors may roam as they please, 
pausing at whatever exhibits 
interest them. 

Tl e Southside Kiwanis is hold- 
ing cheu- annual barbeque near 
the cafeteria from 12:30 to 6:30. 
Benefits are used for campus 

This special edition of the 
Beachcomber with Open House 
insert has been published specf 
ically for today. 

Demonstrations and speci 
programs planned by depar 
ments include: 

Art— Students drawing and 
sketching, ceramics and enam- 
eling demonstrations, interior 

(Continued on Page 10) 

Publicity Coffee 
For Whom? 

An informal coffee for student 
leaders was hosted Sunday i) 
the Poinciana Room of th 
Palm Beach Towers by Ton 
Wells, affiliated with a publl 
relations office. 

Although the purpose of the 
gathering was not made clear, 
students attending said it has 
something to do with Open 

Originally the impromptu 
meet was to honor SGA electees 
but Frank Stillo, president, was 
the only SGA officer present. 

Beachcomber, Galleon and so- 
cial club members attended the 
afternoon coffee. Several For- 
est Hill High seniors were also 


PBJC students attended an informal coffee for student leaders given by Tom Wells 
L to R, Judi Love, Paulette Brooks, Jean Smiley, Shaw McPeak, Tom WeUs, Gerard 
Dagostino, and Ron Johnson. 




Page 2 Sunday, May 3, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

An Editorial 

Advisers Flub 

Oh my, some people never learn. Guess who was 
to blame this time? We're referring totheSGA election 
goof of com-se. 

The incompetent, rush, haphazard maimer the 
election, (and specifically the ballot) was handled is 
not much different than last year. 

Nor is it much changed from some other functions 
which the SGA has handled this year. In the freshman 
elections of October, a re-election was forced because 
ballots were improperly prepared. Undue pressure and 
lack of cooperation eventually -culminated in resigna- 
tions after the Ralph Marterie band engagement. 

Consider what could happen if other organizations, 
were to operate as the SGA. Take the I&R Board 
— can you imagine the after-effects if 2,000 to 3,000 
people were to show up for a barbeque and no one 
had remembered to order the chicken? 

Svirely, you're not so naive as to believe that the 
success of the barbeques was due completely to student 

Last year's SGA adviser was criticized for his "let 
the students run it" attitude. Now, just a year later 
the same glaring errors take place. 

What is an adviser for if not to watch over and 
guide students in their 'learning situations.' Someone 
has failed. 


OOOH's And AAAH's 

What sort of an image do you project? Some 
departments on campus are always complaining about 
a lack of publicity — But what can they expect when 
they give out erroneous information to local newspapers 
and rudely turn away 'Comber staff members. If need 
be we can name names. 

* m. m 

When, oh when, oh when, will time ever, ever be 
right? There's stm a cuckoo clock in the biology wing. 

* » * 

It was well worth parking in the middle of the 
campus desert to have our pot-holed parking lot resur- 

« V « 

We think the Phi Theta Kappa tutoring service is 
great. Have you taken advantage of it yet? 

hits o^ fluff 

House Sweet 

Associate Editor 

A unique feature of an abode 
IS that the messier and sloppier 
It IS, the more it seems like 
home. Every piece of misplaced 
ciothmg and every strewn book 
and scrape of paper is an 
individuality of the resident I 
mention a residence of a JC 
scholar as an abode since most 
students either lease an apart- 
ment near the campus or com- 

But however sloppy, it is 
home, for it is where you hang 
your toothbrush and leave your 
shoes at the door. It is a castle 
for relaxation, a place to study, 
a place to satisfy hunger and 
a place to sleep — if you don't 
have to study! 

The typical apartment of a JC 
scholar or two or three or four 
consists of three rooms, kitchen, 
bedroom and sitting room or 

extra bedroom. Sometimes these 
are fused into one, and 
always there are many personal 
belongings adorning the 
couches, chairs, shelves and 
tables. When it is lacking in 
beauty, we cheerfully attach to 
the walls framed pictures and 
abstract mosaic designs of ques- 
tionable title. And as always, 
there is never enough closet or 
drawer space. 

Whatever it may lack in quan- 
tity, we take pride in it for it 
is ours. Even though the gas 
stove in the tiny kitchen blows 
up in our face and the front 
window sticks, we proudly put 
our return address on the few 
letters we have tune to send 

We come to identify ourselves 
with number such-and-such on 
what-you-call-it-street — and we 
call it HOME. 

Our campus, as seen from the air. 

Beachcomber Covers The Campus 

Phi Theta Kappa 

Phi Theta Kappa is again 
offering a tutoring seivice for 
students at PBJC. A subject and 
time schedule is posted on bulle- 
tin boards ai-ound the school. 

Five days a week from eight 
to three-thirty, tutors are avail- 
able in the conference rooms of 
the library. Subjects range from 

accounting to social science, 
from math to speech. 

This is the second semester 
the service is being offered by 
Phi Theta Kappa. 

Drama Festival 

The first Annual Drama Festi- 
val at PBJC will feature an 
original one-act play, ''The Day 
After Yesterday," by Anne El- 

To The Editor 

Eds. Notes 

It is refreshing when any 
newspaper will publish any let- 
ter to the editor which opposes 
or takes exception to its 

It is not refreshing when the 
same newspaper takes advan- 
tage of the situation to get in 
the last word via "Eds. 

our April 17, 1964 edition not 
only took advantage of the 
situation by making comment, 
but two of the three were in 
poor taste. 

Jim Barnette 
P.S. I fuUy expect another 
"Eds. Note." 
Eds. Note: You got one. 

Civil Rights 

There have been two letters 
placed in the Beachcomber voic- 
ing opinions on the Civil Rights 

From the tone of the letters 
one may reasonably conclude 
that they were written by white 
Americans, who were generally 
against the Bill. 

I am proud to be a Negro- 
American; and in that Ught 
wish to give my views on the 
proposed legislation. 

The late President's proposal 
if enacted into law, will merely 
give the Negro citizens the 
same rights and privileges all 
other citizens have, and take for 
granted. These are the basic 
human rights which lend to the 
dignity of man. No justification 
can ever be made of a practice, 
whether by law or otherwise 
which allows a business estab- 
lishment, hcensed by the people, 
to open its doors to all races, 
except one, whose color was 
given by the choice of God. 

One can only feel the pains 
of such practices when he is 
a victim. No one else, except 
a Negro would know what it 
means to have this Bill enacted 
into law. 

Now, the people of the United 
States through their Senators 
and Representative have the 
opportunity to prove to the 
world that we are truly demo- 
cratic and truly Christian. 

To defeat the Bill would mean 
that democracy is something we 
preach about, but do not believe 

Margarett Erving 

Open Gym 

I am only one of the many 
students who take part in the 
intramural program and thor- 
oughly enjoy it. The question I 
would like answered is, "Why 
aren't the students allowed to 
use the gym when proper super- 
vision is available?" 

Many students feel as I do 
that the gym provides an excel- 
lent opportunity for students to 
participate in activities after 
planned school activities as 
phys. ed. and intramural activ- 
ities have been completed. 
There are many students who 
want to use the gym but are 
turned away by the higher 
physical education administra- 
tors. Some of the instnictors are 
willing to open the gym to 
interested students and ai-e 
probably interested in partici- 
pating themselves. 

I am not trying to tell the 
phys. ed. administration how to 
run their departments but only 
trying to let them know that 
there are anxious students who 
are in favor of having the gym 
available to them. 

... ^,. Interested Athlete 

len Quincey and M3rk Hiers. It 

is to be presented in the final 
production on Saturday iiiKht, 
May 16. 

The cast will include: Shawn 
McAllister as Eric, May Roller 
as the Girl, Mark Hiers as the 
Man, Bob Lydiard as the Lead- 
er, Jane Lamb as the lluntres.s, 
and the Mob: Abu Shaber, Pole 
Hasler, Jim Jaidinc, Bob Pount- 
ney, Terry Kane, Donna Ernosl, 
Cheryl Paccionc, Robin Gros.s- 
berg, and Barbara Kissel. 

Set design is by Mark Ilicrs, 
lighting by Peter Sargent and 
Carol Loucks, and original mu- 
sic by Jim Jardine, choreogra- 
phy by Jane Lamb and Terry 

The play is being entered in 
the 12th Annual National Colle- 
giate Playwriting Contest spon- 
sored by Samuel French, Inc. 

George Hofmann 

George W. Ilofmann of the 
Social Science Department has 
been selected to attend the 
Department of State symposium 
on Communist Strategy to be 
conducted at the Foreign Sei-v- 
ice Institute in Washington, D. 
C. Mr. Hofmann will be one of 
two representing Florida, Ala- 
bama and Georgia. 

SNEA Meet 

Twelve members of the Stu- 
dent National Education AsKoei- 
ation recently attended tlieir 
annual state convention in Mi- 
ami with their adviser, Mr. 
Sutherland. At the convention, 
Ilowai-d Freeman, PBJC stu- 
dent, was elected 2nd vice- 
president for the state. 

Science Lecture 

R. Chi-is Brown, local M. D. 
and Assistant County Health 
Dnector, spoke on "Venereal 
Disease, Its Cause, Cure and 
Effect," recently at the PBJC 
chapter of Florida Collegiate 
Academy of Sciences. 

Word Contest 

Stephen Shively won the 
Shakespeare Word Contest, 
making 370 words from Shake- 
speare's name. Galen Weldon 
was second with 235, and H. W. 
Antonius was third with 230 

The three students received 
two tickets each to Thursday's 
performance of 'Comedy of Er- 

Blood worth Ptiote 

STEP NUMBER 10 in registration is the fmal check of classes and filing of IBM 
cards — the end of the long, long line. After a day of schedule juggling and mass 
confusion, the exhausted student is ready to begin classes. 

Quincey Photo 

THE AIR-CONDITIONED library plays an important role in the life of a PBJC 
scholar. Ever popular just before a test, the Ubrary provides abundant research 
sources and seating capacity. Newest addition to the library equipment is a Xerox 


Tooley-Myron Pholo 

A SCENIC spot on campus, the Wishing Well is a frequent 
stop for students during exam time. Pennies pitched in are 
used to support an orphan child. 

BEACHCOMBER Sunday, May 3, 1964 Page 3 



To PBJC . . . 

Each year hundreds of students enter Palm Beach 
Junior College for the first. time. With the opening of 
Florida Atlantic University within commuting distance, 
enrollment at PBJC will increase even more rapidly. 

Students first become acquainted with the college 
when they take a battery of placement tests required 
of all prospective students. A day is spent in the 
auditorium taking these exams to determine what level 
of work the student will take his first semester. 

In the late summer orientation is held for the 
entering student. Faculty members are introduced and 
newly elected student leaders talk to the entering 
freshmen and acquaint them with the college extra- 
curricular and social activities. 

Soon afterward the student, both new and old, 
endures the hazardous task of registration. When the 
student is finally signed up for all classes he makes 
a quick trip to the bookstore and emerges with an 
armful of books. He is now ready to begin classes. 

Within his first two weeks the incoming student 
becomes familiar with the lounge, the library, and the 
Wishing Well. 

The lounge is the gathering point of students during 
the ten o'clock break. It is the place where old and 
new friends meet. School books are tossed aside and 
conversations of every type imaginable are prevalent 
in the congenial surroundings. 

A hushed silence surrounds the new frosh as he 
■enters the library. The student will make frequent visits 
to this air-conditioned building during his first blistering 
weeks of college. Here he finds an atmosphere conducive 
to study. 

The Wishing Well, located in the corner of the 
administration building is frequented during exam time. 
It is amazing how much moral support the giving of 
a few pennies can make during a test. 

Monies collected from the well are used to support 
an orphan in Italy. 

Students attending PBJC and becoming a part of 
it gain more than an instructional education, they 
become an integrant of one of the fastest-growing, 
highest-rated, and the oldest junior college in the state 
of Florida. 




AN ANNUAL event, the I and R Board Feed, drew hundreds 
of hungry students to a barbeque dmner following the 

Eckar Photo 

Hootenanny in October. Many all school functions are held 
throughout the year. 


Page 4 Sunday. May 3, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Courses Are 
Styled For 

Today . . . 

Business Terminal Program 

The Business Administration Department of PBJC has as 
Its major objective a varied business program with high 
standards of quality. It functions to serve the needs of two 
tj-pes of students: The student who plans to continue his work 
toward a four-year degree and the terminal student who plans 
to enter business after one or two years of college work. 

The students receive training in routme clerical work as 
a typist, file clerk, bookkeeper, receptionist, office machines 
and duplicating operator. 

Dental Hygiene 

An air-conditioned laboratory-classroom is the home of the 
dental hygiene program on campus. The program is open to 
women residents of Florida only and offers an Associate of 
Science Degree. The program also offers dental care to college 
students at a nominal fee. 

Art Terminal Program 

The Art Department offers a well-balanced curriculum in 
art for advertising and industry and other major art fields 
Included are: advertising, iUustration, advertising production 
architecture, greeting card design, interior design, newspaper 
and magazine advertising, merchandising, printing, photography 
dress design, art teaching and others. 

The emphasis in the major art courses is geared to meet 
the needs in the various fields of our technical world today 
All the major courses in the department are presented with 
professional standards as a goal. 

Drafting and Design Technology 

This two-year program includes courses in general education 
nrov d^^'^'^f"^ '^u^^.^ laboratoiT classes. Classroom instruction 
provides a firm background in fundamental drafting practices 
and presents draftmg techniques in such areas £ are the 
responsibility of the draftsman. 

The classes in mechanical drawing provide background for 
specialization. A choice of civU, architectural or machSe 
draftmg, as advanced study, provides specialized tra'S 
s^uSes aSd fhP ^^"^^^^P'^y^i" 'burses aid students in dr ftirj 
m?,nHL J^ ^- ^^'^^""ng general studies establish a wel^ 
fp.h,l. education Students completing the drafting and delign 
technology curnculum wUl be eligible for an Associate of Sc en^ce 

STT^nPvrc: u- ,., ■'""'worth Ptioio 

topr'^eS'^th^LS" MobriS°S,T '"°'^^™ ^''^P™-' 
courses are available in i^l ^^ business world. Many 

^.. .-.. sir;-. '?hri"'5^r=';L'"'" 

STUDENTS IN THE field of art can take either terminal or university parallel 
courses. They can study anything from ceramics to painting. Opportunities are abundant 
on the campus for the artist to practice his talent. 

INDIVIDUAL DRAWINGS of what the student sees in his microscope are just a 
part of the lab work which parallels the biology lecture classes. All students must 
take either biology, chemistry or physics to obtain a degree from the college. 

THE AIR-CONDITIONED laboratory-classroom of the Dental 
stn^ln^H^^t 1"J,^ provides many learning experiences for 
student dental hygiemsts. For a nominal price the depart- 
ment offers dental care to college students. 

Bloodworth Pttolo 

STUDENTS APPLY studies mthe^em^^^^^^^^^ 

fields. Courses i" "ledicine, engineering^nen ^^^ 

are just a few of the "Pe'"'^^ »^ ^'j^Sg experiences, 
distillation column is one of many leanung 


Sirth^ra^^-erat^e^fc-cr ^^^ -- 

AH nr extracurricular course 

BEACHCOMBER Sunday, May 3, 1964 page 5 

Emphasis On 

Program .... 

Hotel-Motel Management 

The Hotel-Motel Management program is the first of its 
kind in the state. The scheduUng offers students a mid 
management outline leading to the Associate in Science degree. 
Laboratory experience and training in hotels and motels is 
provided through part-time employment in hotels, motels and 

clubs. , ^ ■ »u 

The curriculum prepares the student for employment m the 
hospitality industry and in food service operations of various 

Law Enforcement 

A two-year law enforcement program is among the special- 
ized business, technical and professional programs offered at 
PBJC. This course of study provides the necessary preparation 
for beginning employment as a peace officer. 

The course is being offered through the cooperation of the 
West Palm Beach PoUce Department and is taught by PoUce 
Chief WilUam Barnes and some of his associates. The program 
leads to graduation with the Associate of Science Degree. 

Nursing Program 

The nursing program at Pahn Beach Junior College Is 
designed to prepare the student to become a registered nurse, 
who, upon completion of the course of study, is capable of 
effectively caring for patients of all ages and all degrees of 

illness. , . . , 

Within two academic years and one summer, the cirnculum, 

which includes general education courses appUcable to nursing 

and which contribute to the well-rounded development of the 

individual, may be completed. . , , 

Clinical experience is gained through internships m local 

hospitals. . , ,. J 

Upon graduaUon the student receives an Associate m AppUed 
Science Degree and is eligible to vmte the Ucensing examination 
given by the Florida State Board of Nursing. The Registered 
Nurse Ucense is received by the student upon successful 
completion of this examination. 

Soviet Studies 

The Soviet Studies course, offered by the social science 
depJ^en'^d taught by George Hofm^. Provides^^^/^ 
comprehensive study of the development of the modem Soviet 

^*^*The course includes familiarization with the Russian culture 
laJiaL Sry, government and geography. One part of the 
S^ deakwito the entire Communism movement and through 
^S^tiSSiterpretation the students are Uught the nature 
and menace of Communism. 

WHAT SEEMS Uke a n^e .to ^^'^^J^^^ltenl 
plain as day to the electromra and en^eermg ^^^^ 

Students in the field c^ ^^ll™^,^ f ^^dies f or a degree, 
completing the course of continue theirstumesi 


Page 6 Sunday, May 3, 1964 BEACHC OMBER 

Plans for a campus and recreation area were originated by the SGA president. 
Many organizations sooji joined his campaign and benches and tables were erected 
in the shaded areas. 

Smigiel Photo 

THE CONCERT Band, under the direction of Dr. Robert 
C. Lawes, is open to students who major in music or enjoy 
music as a hobby. They play for various school and 
community activities. 

Bloodworlh Photo 

RALPH Marterie and his orchestra provided the mood and 
\^^:T^^'^ J^^ ^^ SGA-sponsored Valentine Dance at 
\\hitehall. This was only one of the many dances held 
throughout the year by various campus organizations 

Extra - Curricular 
Activities Invite 

Participation . . 

Service Clubs 

Circle K, organized in October, 1952, has guided high school 
students on tours of the college, 'manned' the election booths 
and the X-ray unit, and co-sponsored Open House barbeque 
with Soutliside Kiwanis. The new sidewalk and garden by the 
Social Science Building, and tutoring boys at the County Home 
were the biggest projects this year. 

K-Ettes, organized in October, 1963, has helped Cii'cle K 
in many services, such as the voting booths, TB unit and at 
Open House. The Rehabilitation Center, south of the campus, 
has been the club's main project this year. 

The Vet's Club, comprised of veterans from all branches 
of the service, sponsored the Wishing Well. Tlie money from 
the well helps support an Italian orphan girl. The club promoted 
the Miss Wishing Well contest in conjunction with Spring Frolics, 
and helped clear the picnic area. 

College Dances 

Campus dances vary from tlie costumed stomps in the gymi 
to elaborate formals at Whitehall. 

Early in the year the Anniversary Dance, an annual event 
in which the alumni and faculty join the students, is celebrated. 
For the costiuned Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, the girls ask 
the boys and have a turnabout date. 

Other SGA-sponsored dances included the Valentine Dance, 
St. Patrick Dance and Spring Frolics Dance. 

During the year several social club dances are also held. 

Players Productions 

Each year the PBJC Players present three dramatic 
productions illustrating their eagerness and versatility. 

'Comedy of Errors' the last performance of the season was 
unfolded in front of capacity audiences last week. The challenging 
Shakespearean play brought together the biggest cast ever on 
the PBJC stage. It was given in tribute to the 400th birthday 
of Shakespeare. 

In January, 'Rashomon', a tale of four versions of a brutal 
murder and the ensuring search for the truth cast a spell on 
viewers. 'Dinny and the Witches', a rib-tickling comedy, was 
presented early in the season. 

All three plays were under the direction of Mr. Frank Leahy 
and two included student dancers from the body conditioning 

Blood Drive 

One hundred and forty-one pints of blood were collected 
in the two drives held by Thi Del social clubs this year. 

Held biannually, the drive was started a few years ago 
when members of men's service clubs donated blood for Dean 
Paul Glyim's wife. 

The blood, coordinated by the Palm Beach Blood Bank, 
is available to students, faculty, and members of their families. 

The bank reports that 873 pints of blood have been collected 
since its establishment ten years ago. 



Kulp Pt<ol° 

EACH SEMESTER college students contribute to the Thi 
Del Blood Drive. The blood is kept in a bank and is available 
to students, faculty, and then: families at any time. TTiis 
is only one of the many service projects students engage 
in during the year. . . . 

'i» -u„. i.ijK».-...jJK'J Mi,i ,ir1 ■■ 


Many Opportunities 
Open For All 
Students. . . 

College Showcase 

Palm Beach Junior College's various departments and 
activities have made themselves known to the surrounding area 
through the bi-monthly presentation of College Showcase. The 
half-hour program is seen Sundays at 1:30 p.m. over WPTV, 
Channel 5, and is hosted by speech instructor and TV coordinator, 
Josh Crane. 

Showcase features college life, student activities and recog- 
nizes the achievements of faculty and scholars. 

Social Clubs 

Social club activities begin each semester with rush week, 
the prelude to pledging. Students are invited to attend rush 
parties sponsored by the Inter-Club Council. 

After rushing, bids are given out and students are taken 
in to one of the seven social clubs: Thi Del, Tri Omega, Philo, 
Phi Da Di, Alpha Fidelphia, Chi Sig and Tri Kappa Lambda. 

Then the eight to nine-week pledge period begins. The new 
pledges must hop to the whims of the members, doing everything 
they are requested to do. If the pledge successfully completes 
this period and if he has maintained his grades, he is initiated 
into full membership. 


There are three major student publications on campus. 
Students may work on aU or any of them. 

The Beachcomber, the college newspaper, is a weekly 
publication. Many positions are open in Uie areas of editing, 
reporting, photography, and advertising. 

This year the Galleon, college yearbook, will be published 
in the sim:imer. A variety of staff positions are now available. 

The Media, a Uterary magazine also offers students positions 
to work in. It is published once a year in the late spring. 

Honor Societies 

Four honorary organizations are instituted on campus to 
promote interest and scholarship. 

Phi Theta Kappa is a national arts and science honoraiT 
society. To be a member students must be in the scholastic 
upper ten percent and maintain a 'B' average. 

The Phi Rho Pi honorary society promotes interest in debate, 
oratory, extemporaneous speaking, radio and other special 
activities. Members must have achieved distinction in the speech 
field. They sponsor three plays a year. 

The Phi Rho Pi Alumni Chapter is the first and only alumni 
chapter in the United States. It encourages the arts of speech 
m the community. 

Sigma Epsilon Mu provides recognition for students majonng 
in the fields of science, engineering and mathematics. 

MATERIAL on these pages 
was written by Jean Smiley, 
editor-in-chief, Flo Felty and 
Judi Love, associate editors. 

BEACHCOMBER Sunday, May 3, 1964 Page 7 

Dr. Mil«s Ptiote 

IT WAS really a 'Comedy of Errors' for these college players. 
Presented in honor of Shakespeare's 40Oth anniversary, the 
play opened on April 23, the day of the Bard's birth, and 

HUNDREDS OF STUDENTS packed the gym for two Hootenannies held this year. 
Here students listen as the Riveras sing and play folk songs and ballads. At a 
later 'Hoot', thirty Hollywood stars performed. 

Qwincey Pholo 

CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS help promote ^fny community 
drives. Students are always willing to lend a helping hand. 

Graduation- the climax of a two year life atPahn Beach Junior College. Experiences 
had here will remam in his and her memory forever. 


Page 8 Sunday, May 3, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Physical Education Department 

Co-ed Bowling is in the second semester of operation but 
has already increased in the number of classes taught. 
Classes are held every Friday at the Major Leagues Lanes. 
Students are graded on their improvement and tests which 
are given periodically. 


ball has proven to be one of 
the major sports with some ter- 
rific competition. The past year 
provided some excieint perform- 
ances by Lou Sansevero and Len 
Emanuelson, former high school 

Molinari Photo 

Co-ed Volleyball provides students of both sexes with an opportunity to prove their 

skills. In this game the ball is hit alternately by a male and a female. The Misfits 
in the far court won their third straight championship this year. 

By Don Gilchrest 
Sports Editor 

The physical education department does a tremen- 
dous job of presenting and acquainting the students 
with a variety of sports offered as part of the curricular 
and in the intramural program. 

The courses in this department include a variety 
such as gymnastics for men and body conditioning for 

Sports on the intramural level provide a two fold 
purpose: To promote the competitive attitude which 
is so vital in the world today and to relieve the tensions 
built up by school work and emotions. 

The intramural program has three divisions, men's, 
women's and co-ed division. 

Each of the divisions participate in approximately 
the same sports. The men's competition offers such 
sports as flag tag football, volleyball, tennis, golf, 
swimming and others which call for co-ordination and 
team work. 

Women as well as men participate in the same 
sports with the expection of football and golf. 

The co-ed division has for their primary activity, 
volleyball which consists of three men and three women. 
Other activities include archery, badminton and ten- 

The organization which helps members of the PE 
Department is the Intramural and Recreational Board 
which aids planning the sports for the coming semester. 
The Board members are students selected from the 
list of applicants who show a great interest in the 
intramural program. 

To provide a well rounded program in intramurals 
the I&R Board has been allotted $4,845 for the year. 

Moli n ari Ptwto 

The Danish Gymnastic Team performed magnificently with 
the hope that more of the students vrtU take an interest 
■in. .gynastics .' and ■ x^ontmae. -tm- a physiesd -fitDess.-' > • • » t' 

Molinari Photo 

Soccer is the most exciting sport participated in by the men students. This past 
soccer season saw the Knights 'Win' thteir third straight championship. 

BEACHCOMBER Sunday, May 3. 1964 Page 9 

Our Buildings . . . 

Tooley-Myron Photo 

Administration Building 

BFoodworth Phoro 

Humanities Building 

*"^'.>-,-rf(v«dl«^ ■■'' ' 

Science Building 

Btoodwarth Phelfr 




Kulp Photo 




specializing in Hoagies 

"A meal within itself^' 


Hero X Vanguards, call them 
what YOU like. We call them Hoagies 


■fmm.-^' ^•i.a'iiKr "smmmf 

Tooloy-Myton Photo 

ri!v ■-•■-'- 

, AuditoriUin 

100% Air-Conditioned 

For All Your 

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Page 10 Sunday, May 3, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Scholarships Available 
For Above 'C Student 

Palm Beach Junior College — 
A History Of Thirty Years 

Rv Timi T r»vi? that would eive such students 1948. 

A limited number of scholar- 
ships are awarded at Palm 
Beach Junior College by the 
Scholarship Committee, headed 
by Mrs. Jean C. Blesh. In order 
to qualify for a scholarship, a 
student must maintain a "C" 
average with no marks below 
a "C" and must be a full-time 
day student canying at least 12 
hours of work. 

A student a.ssistantship is a 
scholarship for which the stu- 
dent works in a department on 
campus. A full time assistant 
may work 150 hours and a 
half-time assistant may work 75 
hours during the year at a rate 
of .Sl.OO an hour. There are 
currently 68 students on work 


to stop 
and love 


Worrying about the high 
cost of living on campus? 
Looking for a way to 
earn extra money? Here's 
an idea. How 'bout be- 
coming a part-time Tup- 
perware dealer? These 
wonderful plastic food 
containers are demon- 
strated and sold only at 
home parties. Well, if 
you do the selling in your 
spare time you could 
earn S50 a week or more. 
And have lots of fun in 
the bargain! Interested? 
Ask your campus Finan- 
cial Aid Director about it 
and call your local Tup- 
perware distributor, listed 
in the Yellow Pages un- 
der Plastics or House- 
wares. Or send in this 
coupon . . 

"TuppsrwarI Department C-I 
Orlando, Florida 

I would like to talk to someone 
about becoming a part-time Tup- 
perware dealer. 





Gilt scnolarsliips arc given 
through the liigh schools of 
Palm Beach County; through 
the Scholarship Committee; or 
are awai'ded directly by donor 
organizations. Amounts of these 
scholarships vary from S50 to 
SIOOO per year with the majority 
amounting to between S100-S200. 
Although this niunber is con- 
stantly changing, campus schol- 
ars are now beuag awarded a 
total of 121. 


Associate Editor 

An overflow of scholastic en- 
thusiasts, unable to finance a 
college education or to find 
woi-k, returned to Palm Beach 
High School for post-graduate 
study during the depression 
days of the 1930' s. 

Mr. Ilowell Watkins, supervi- 
sing principal of the higji 
school, and Mr. Joe Youngblood, 
county school superintendent 
felt an institution was needed 

Open House 

(Continued from Page 1) 

design project displays, and e.x- 
hibitions.and exhibitions of i. 
best student productions of the 
year in the gallery may be 

Biology— Fruit fly fanners, 
general biology workers and cat 
cutters are at work in the 

Communications —The Eng- 
lish Reading and Modern Lan- 
guage laboratories are open for 
visitors. Demonstrations are to 
be given. 

Data Processing —IBM 
equipment and its use is to be 

Dental Hygiene — The visitor 

Go - Go - Go i 



''At Prices You Can ' 

A/ford" I 














Stagg, Ltd. \ 




may view equipment, exhibits 
and visual aids. 

Engineering - Technology — 
Equipment and displays are set 
for visitors. 

Home Economics —Guests 
will be served punch and girls 
will sew and model clothing. 

Library —Here visitors may 
browse, admire audio-visual 
equipment or see a movie. 

Music — At 1:30 a band con- 
cert in th'e open air stage 
(auditorium) will be given and 
at 3:00 a Musical in the Recital 
Hall is planned. 

Nursing —Books and equip- 
ment are on display. 

Physical Education — 

Badmiton for Men, Body condi- 
tioning for women. Gymnastics 
tor men and recreational games 
for co-eds will be demon- 

Social science —A display of 
instructional materials is plan- 
ned for visitors. 

that would give such students 
an opportunity for a higher 
education. An advisory commit- 
tee from civic groups was 
formed and University of Flori- 
da officials helped Mr. Watkins 
set up a two-year curriculum 
to meet student needs. The 
faculty consisted of a group of 
teachers with masters degrees 
who were to teach one or two 
extra classes without additional . 
saluiy, and Mr. Watkins as 
dean. The first class was ac- 
cepted in October, 1933. 

Located in the present science 
building of PBIIS, the first class 
graduated in June, 1936, and Dr. 
John I. Leonard became presi- 
dent of the college in Septem- 
ber. PBJC was fully accredited 
bv the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools 

m 1942. 

In December, 1947, Pahn 
Beach became the first junior 
college in Florida approved by 
the State Board of Education for 
participation in the foundation 
program. PBJC moved to its 
second location, 21 acres of 
Morrison Field, in February, 


The Korean conflict meant 
reactivation of the base and 
PBJC was without a home. With 
the help of local newspapers the 
college made its plea for new 
facilities. Again on the move, 
the "httle orphan college," as 
it was nicknamed, moved to the 
town hall in Lake Park in 1951. 
The limited space meant slash- 
ing the enrollment and reducing 
the faculty and staff. 

In the fall of 1956, classes 
moved into the new building in 
Lake Worth. By September, 
1958, the campus had five mod- 
ern buildings and a new presi- 
dent. Dr. Harold C. Manor. The 
College Players opened their 
1960-61 season with "A Streetcar 
Named Desire" in the new 
air-conditioned auditorium. 

Today, with the addition of 
the Humanities Building and the 
Bookstore, the campus boasts 13 
buildings. 3100 day and niRht 
students, and approximately 150 
faculty and staff. 

After 30 years, the "little 
orphan college" has found a 
home and a dream. 

Opportunities Open This Summer 
For Volunteer Peace Corp Work 

"New opportunities will open 
this summer for graduates of 
two-year colleges to fill more 
than 900 jobs as Peace Corps 
Volunteers in Latin America, 


371 1 Congress Avenue 
Lake Worth Phone J U 2-7 1 1 7 

^''Complete Prescription Service '* 
School Supplies and a Lcrge Selection of Paperback Books 





For all 
School Supplies 

2 blocks north of Campus 

2nd Ave. and No. Congress 


For Summer Employment. We have open- 
ings for college men and women. Our Fran- 
chise Offices covering 49 states and Canada 
offer you an IDEAL opportunity for 
Summer Employment in your home town or 
location of your choice. Top Salaries for men 
and women pursuing careers in the Fields 

Student Counseling 
Public Relations 
Business Administration 




Training Program and Career Opportunities 
for college graduates. Send name, school and 
home address, quahfications and location 
desired to: Mr.C.A. Eagle, LOOK Building, 
111 - Tenth Street, Des Moines, Iowa. 

Asia, and Africa" announced 
Robert G. Gale, Director of 
Recruiting for the Peace 

"Holders of Associate Degrees 
or trainees in specialized voca- 
tional skills," said Mr. Gale, 
"have the background and 
training urgently needed in 
Peace Corps programs." 

So great and varied are the 
needs of host countries that 
almost any type of background 
and training can be useful; 
from liberal arts to agriculture; 
from secretarial skills and 
coaching to auto repair. 

Most of these programs do not 
require previous knowledge of 
a foreign language. Peace Corps 
training includes thorough lan- 
guage preparation. 

Peace Corps training also 
covers the history, culture, 
economy, geography and poll- 
tics of the areas where the 
Volunteers will serve; Commu- 
nism and the methods by which 
the free world is meeting its 
threat, international affau-s, and 
refresher courses in American 
history and institutions. 

Former P.B.J.C. students 
workmg in the Peace Corps 
mclude: Barbara Baker, and 
Terry Little in Peru and Mary 
Forsee and Erie Shippey in 
Liberia. Ethel Gardner just 
competed her service in the 
Corps in the Philippines. 

For further information, write 
Office of Public Affairs, Peace 
Corps, Washington, D.C, 20525, 
or see Dr. Samuel Bottosto, 
Peace Corps Liaison Officer, 
Social Science Buildmg, Office 
7-B, Pahn Beach Junior Col- 



STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 


WE'RE FOR YOU . . . 

The First State 


on Osborne Road 

Opposite Lantana Shopping Centflr 
Member FDIC 

Men's Softball Playoffs 
To Begin On Tuesday 

The Fugitives, GDL Misfits 
and Circle-K have gained berths 
in the Men's Softball post sea- 
son play-offs. 

In the first day's action on 
May 5, the first place Fugitives 
play the fourth place Cucle K. 
The other game pits the second 
place GDI against the third 
place Misfits. 

The winners of these two 
games will fight it out for the 
championship on May 6 at 4:00 

Results of April 20: 
Misfits 15, Cu'cle K 2 
Fugitives 11, GDI 9 
Narazons won by a forfeit over 
the Choppers 

Results of April 21: 
Circle K 23, Chi Sig 21 
Misfits 13, Choppers 4 
Narazons won by a forfeit over 

Nitty Grittys 

Results of April 22: 
Narazons 6, TKL 4 
GDI 11, Circle K 
Misfits 12, Nitty Grittys 

Results of April 23: 
Chi Sig 5, Choppers 2 
Fugitives 14, Circle K 11 
Misfits 8, TKL 4 

Results of April 28: 
Misfits 15, Narazons 10 
Nitty Grittys 14, Chi Sig 13 
GDI 10, Choppers 4 

standings as of April 28: 

Circle K 
3hi Sig 





Annua! Swim Meet 
At Trojan Pool 

The annual school swimming 
meet is scheduled for May 7 be- 
ginning at approximately 7:00 
p.m. at the Lake Worth High 
School pool. 

Leading contenders again this 
year are Rick Neross, Al Frank- 
lin and Dave Hohnes. 

The schedule for the events 
are as follows: 

7:00-Women — 100 Yard Med- 
ley Relay 

7:05— Men — 100 yard Medley 

7:15— Women — 25 yard Free- 

7:25— Men — 50 yard Freestyle 

7:35-Cd-ed — 100 yard Free- 
style Relay 

7:45— Women — 75 yard Indi- 
vidual Medley Relay 

7:50— Men — 100 yard Individual 
Medley Relay 

8:00— Men and Women — 

Diving — One meter board 

8:15— Women — 25 yard Back- 

8:20— Men — 25 yard Backstroke 

8:30— Women — 25 yard Butter- 

8:30— Men — 50 yard Butterfly 

8:50— Women — 100 yard Free- 
style Relay 

8:55— Men — 200 yard Freestyle 

All events shall not start be- 
fore the listed times but if the 
schedule lags behind an attempt 
will be made to gain time be- 
tween events. 

BEACHCOMBER Sunday, May 3, 1964 Page 11 

Molinori Pfioto 

Jack McCants of the Misfits awaits the pitch in the 
Misfits-Narazons game. The Misfits won 15-10,, 

Top Co-ed Archers 

Al Franklin and Brenda Patri- 
ani combined their talents to 
cop first place in the Co-ed 
Archery tourney last week. 

Miss Patriani took the wom- 
en's individual honors with Nan 
Clark and Louise McLester fin- 
ishing second and third respec- 
tively in their divisions. 

First place finisher in the 
men's division was Franklin 
with Dick Mayo and Mark Strom 
finishing second and third. 


A Half Of Thief 


Sports Editor 

Learn by experience has been preached to everyone 
at least once in their life. 

Recently while playing softball, a very disgusting 
incident was happening in the men's dressing room. 
Some person walked in and stole ten dollars from a 
participant's wallet. 

The student who had the money stolen arrived late 
and had no chance to put his valuables under lock 
and key. 

I would advise any student who participates in 
intramurals to do one of three things to prevent this 
type of incident. 

1. Put all valuables under lock and key. 

2. Leave all valuables with the member of the 
Physical Education Staff who is on duty. 

3. Do not bring any valuables to the games. 

In this crime at least theperson was not a complete 
thief, they only stole ten of the twenty dollars in the 

I hope this word is sufficient. 

Managers of the four teams 
participating in the men's 
Softball play-offs are required 
to attend a meeting tomorrow 
at 10:00 a.m. in office three 
of the gym. 

Barber-Manner Duo 
Cop Badminton Title 

Carolyn Barber and Karen 
Manner won the Women's Bad- 
mmton Doubles title defeating 
the team of Carol Blanchette 
Jane Tyre (16-14) (15-6). 

Third place finishers was the 
duo of Lois I^Croix and Nancy 

In capturing the title Miss 
Barber won her second badmin- 
ton crown in less than a week. 
Previously she defeated her 
doubles partner to gain the 
singles crown. 


"Everything for tht: office' 



Swimming Courses 
Newest Additions 

The summer physical educa- 
tion program wiU offer three 
courses this year. 

PE 205 Beginning Swimming 
and PE 206 Intermediate Swim- 
ming will make their first ap- 
pearance as part of the curricu- 
lum. The third PE course is to 
be PE 203 Recreational Games. 
Recreational Games consist of 
table tennis, croquet and deck 

•"surf "• 


Co-ed Badminton 
Begins Tomorrow 

Badminton takes over the Co- 
ed spotUght starting May 4 at 
4:30 p.m. in the gym. 

There rs to be an organiza- 
tional meeting and also drawing 
for opponents at 10:00 a.m. on 
May 4. 

Further information can be 
obtained from Mr. Bell in office 
four of the gym. 

Ag^a/ka^ Leaning Tower 
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"^ MM ' Hamburger 40< 

Chile Mac 50< 

Hoagy Meatball Sandwich . . . 40< 
Hoagy *5C 

4 free pizzettes given each 
OPEN 3- 1 1 Every Day Except Monday Tuesdoy - lign up for drawing 



-— "-XIAL 

A special event is planned for 
all participants and spectators 
following the intramural swim- 
ming meet. 





Forest Hili Motors 

Forest Hill Blvd. 


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I DEIRAY PHONE 276-5829 i 

rm In The Army Now . . 

By Roger Salmonsen, U.S.A. 
Former Staff Writer 

The bugie rasps as you vaull 
the 15 feet to the frigid barracks 
floor below. It seems like you 
just went to bed, and after a 
glance at your watch you find 
you did. Groping blindly, you 
weave crazily past decked 
bunks and lunge into the latrine. 
You manage to choke out a 
hoarse "good morning" to the 
mass of humanity milling about 

like a stirred up hive of bees. 

Twenty minutes later you 
stand at attention in the stark 
moonlite street as godlike ser- 
geants bark endless, curse- 
filled orders. Harrassments is 
the order of the day. "Right 
face!", "Left face!", "About 
face!" "Will you knuckleheads 
ever learn?" This morning PT- 
PhysicaJ Training- is in the 
form of the dreaded 5 mile run 
designed to build super endur- 
ance. Imagine a thousand 
dazed, shivering recruits double- 
timing in cadence; their bulky 
boots slamming the unyielding 
tundra with jackhammer regu- 
larity. Flashlights pierce the 
utter darkness and project erie 
shadows of dancing figures 
against the rigid pines. 

"Up the hill!" "Down the 
hill!" "Gotta go!" "All the 
way!" pot bellied sergeants 
scream as the goad the panting 
trainees through the misty, un- 
familiar terrain. 

PBJC lingers like a languid 
dream of long ago; a blasting 
contrast to basic training in the 
bland boondocks of South Caro- 
lina. The call for chow rever- 
berates the ranks as the compa- 
ny mobs the messhall. Stomachs 
overflow with excess acid eag- 
arly anticipating the broadside 
of a horse. Small, precious 
amounts slop into tiny mirrored 
trays. Confusion reigns in the 
acrid grease - stained structure. 
"Ram It! Dam It! "Get the 
heck out of here!" The abusive 
cadre have a field 'day. 

"Fix Bayonets!" chants the 
overamplified loudspeaker; On 
Guard!" "Parrj- Ri-ght!" "Left!" 
"Short Thrust!" "Long Thrust!" 
"Rip! Slash! Kill!" The rubber 
tires disintegrate into shreds. 
Over and over you follow the 
same procedure; beads of sweat 
trickle down and sting fogged 
eyes. Your M-l'l boldly topped 
with the barracuda-like blade 
hardly responds to the move- 
ment of pipestem arms cramped 
into numbness. "Give me an ag- 
gressive growl men!" yells the 
instructor. Animal sounds hideo- 
eruits. "I can't hear you!", 
taunts the instructor "GGGGG 
can't hear you!" a deafening 
roar trembles the eardrums as 
faces blush in strain. You're told 
to gi-owl because of its unnerv- 
ing effect on the barbarians from 
the i!.ast, who think Americans 
are too civilized. 

The silhouetted targets on the 
well manicured rifle range al- 
most fade into the sun- 
shimmering distance. The 
squawk boxes clamor... "Ready 
on the right, Ready on the left. 

lock one magazine load, watch 
your firijig lanes, commence. . . 
filing!" A thunderous barrage 
shatters the quiet afternoon. The 
elusive targets ai'e reluctant to 
''Die" as splattered dust clouds 
the horizon; an excited trainee 
curses when he vainly tries to 
insert a magazine in backwards. 
Mistakenly you fhe at each 
others targets and qiiickly re- 
ceive the wrath dished out by 
frustrated lieutenants. 

After the exhaustive twenty- 
mile hike, you pivot nerveously 
behind the grenade - protec tive 
wafl. A grim-faced corporal 
carefully places the 3.5 frag- 
mented bomb into sweated 
palms; a siren wails the all 
clear signal. "Pull the pin and 
get rid of it." screeched the 
eoporal who is already prone 
and spread eagle on the saw- 
dust. One man hestiates, ten 
freezes; the deadly device rolls 
playfully out of his hand. The 

corporal, wild with rage, man- 
ages to fling the hissing object 
over the wall just as it explodes. 
Bassmouthed, the agitated NCO 
screams; "Stupid Clamheaded 

Lengthening shadows cau- 
tiously infiltrate the company 
area when you llnally stumble 
into the humid, vally-Forgc type 
barracks. Tonight the buildings 
will have to be antiseptically 
clean; boots spit-polished until 
they dazzle; floors waxed to a 
glass like finish. The infernal 
dust annihilated by the com- 
bined efforts of the commode 
commandos and the 5th buffing 
division armed with sponge and 
brush. Somehow the job is fin- 
ished in time lor lights-out. Con- 
vulsingly you scale into the 
bunk and sMp silkenly beneath 
the sheets. In a moment a 
coma-like trance exterminates 
consciousness . . . The bugle 

Page 12 Sunday, May 3, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 




^ ^«* ■*■:! .V-:t,. ,«.-,.''l M \ ' ■'<>•'.. * 

The Social Science Building 

Peter A. Giuliano 

all forms of insurance - Nationwide Insurance 


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CarnaHons M" up purple orchids 3" 

Roses 2» up white orchids 3" 

Boutonnieres 35c 

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Farmer's Market ■ 1200 S. Congress Ave. 


Extra Thick Shakes 
& Excellent Sundaes 


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Beachcomber <^^^^^^^^^ 

Editor-m-Chief j,^„ g 

Associate Editors fIo Felty, Judi Love 

Jn rJ'"°' ^°b McAllister 

1^°}'' E^'°i- Bob Bloodworth 

Business Managei Pat Jones 

^^^^^^^^ • Judy Canipe, Jim Dickson, 

- . Mike Frey 

Business staff g.^ce Conklin, 4cy Black, 

t- „ . , Dave Cornish 

Faculty Adviser Mr. C. R. McCreight 

''^■^ FLORIST 

1775 South 
i Congress Ave. 
Vvl' ArFORtStHlllBlVB. 

PH. 965-4025 

West Polm Beach 

When you slip out of your jacket and into Spring 
show that lean, athletic look in this shirt with trim- 
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VOL. XXIV, No. 22 




The ribbon cutting ceremony officially setting in use the Circle K sidewalk. Left 
to right, Al Frankhn, vice president, Circle K; Dr. Sam Bottosto, faculty adviser; 
Ron Morrison, president. Circle K, and Dr. Harold Manor. 

Drama Festival May 15-16; 
High Schools Participate 

The First Annual Palm Beach 
Junior College High School Dra- 
ma Festival is scheduled for 
May 15 and 16 at 8:14 in the 
College Auditorium. Mr. Peter 
Sargent, technical director of 
the PBJC Players and instruc- 
tor of .speech and drama, is the 
coordinator of the affair. 

Rosarian Academy, Lake 
Worth High, and Riviera High 
are to preform on Friday eve- 
ning. John F. Kennedy High, 
Seacresl, and Cardinal Newman 
will perform on Saturday night. 
The chmax of the festival will 
be a presentation of an original 

For 2 Sophs 

Sophomore candidates were 
iiUciviewcd by two committees 
for higher education scholar- 
ships yesterday and today at 

Calvin W. Campbell Memorial 
Scholarship applicants were in- 
tei-viewed on Thursday. Compris- 
ing the committee were PVancis 
R. Clement, Riley V. Sims, 
William A. Cobb, Sr., and Carl 
A. Price. The $1,000 award, 
given by the First Federal 
Savings and Loan of West Palm 
Beach, is renewable for the 
senior year, if the winner had 
a successful junior, and is based 
on scholastic achievement and 

Howell Watkins, Colonel Gee, 
and Jack Homer are inter- 
viewing candidates for the 
Ilalsey-Griffith scholarship to- 

The $800 award is given to 
a graduating sophomore on the 
basis of scholastic achievement 
and need. 

one-act play, written, produced 
and directed by the PBJC Play- 
ers. The high schools arc to 
announce the plays and casts 
next week. 

Admission to the festival is 
free. Students and faculty of the 
college are invited. 

Applications are now being 
accepted for staff positions for 
the Beachcomber for the re- 
mainder of this year and for 
the fall tfjrm. 

An acute .shortage of report- 
ers, copy readers, photogra- 
phers, and typists have 
caused the present staff much 
extra work. 

Interested students are en- 
couraged to fill out the appli- 
cation blank and have their 
interview as soon as possi- 

^Comedy Of Errors' 
Takes To The Road 

"Comedy of Errors," the last 
play of tlic PBJC Players' sea- 
son, was their most successful 
play. 'Comedy' played to a 
'standing room only' crowd 
twice and sold out each night. 

Now the 'Comedy* is taking 
the road. Last weekend it 
played at Delray and Belle 


Tonight the cast will perfoiTn 
at Ilowell Watkins Junior High 
and at Forest Hill High tomor- 
row night. 

The Players have been asked 
to attend the Fourth Annual 
All-P"lorida Drama Festival in 
Daytona Beach on June 9. 

Senators Chosen 
In SGA Election 

Twelve senators were chosen 
by freshmen for the fall temi 
in a SGA re-election Wednesday. 
The previous election was thrown 
out because of invalid ballots. 

Although the polls closed 
Wednesday at 3:30 the final 
count was not revealed that 
night as per previous planning. 
According to Frank Stillo, SGA 
President, two counts were taken 
but they did not equal and 'every- 
one went home.' He said the 
ballots would be totaled again 

The Beachcomber by spe- 
cial iu-rangcnicnt with The 
Post-Times had held the press 
so as to include the election 
results, but ballot - counters 
just couldn't stay after 5:00 
p.m. to make a final tally. 
This is not the SGA's fu-st 

error in relation to the elections. 
In the executive council elec- 
tions special arrangements were 
made through Mr. McCreight, 
public relations, to have the 
results sent to local news me- 
dia. Although the elections took 
place on a Wednesday, the SGA 
did not notify the mass media 
until the following Monday. 
A second error was exemp- 
lified when the senatorial bal- 
lots had to be destroyed and 
a new election scheduled. This 
election mistake chalks up 
number three. 

The idea of a student senate 
was voted in by students when 
they accepted the new SGA 
Constitution in March. 
"T?his body has the power to 
make all laws necessary for 
carrying out powers vested by 
the Constitution. 

New MD Card' In Fall 
Has Identification Picture 

"New student ID cards with 
identification pictures are to be 
used for the first time next 
year," announced Dean Glynn. 

A committee coriiposed of El- 
bert E. Bishop, WiUiam Cham- 
bers, and James Baugher, and 
headed by Dean Glynn, have 
made tcnative plans for the 

Students will receive the ID 
cards during registration for 
about 50 cents. 

The H) cards will be needed 

to cash checks, sell books, at- 
tend student activities, check 
out books from the library and 
for any other activity in which 
a student may need to be 
identified as a college student. 

The student's name, local and 
home address, student number, 
signature, date of issue, and 
special event code are tenalive- 
ly to be included on the card. 

The ID cards will be issued 
each term. A definite procedure, 
in case of loss of card, is yet 
to be determined. 

Open House Successful; 
Many Organizations Helped 

PBJC's Eighth Annual Open 
House was successful according 
to administration. A crowd of 
2,500 was estimated. 

Visitors flooded the campus to 
view the many activities and 
demonstrations and faculty 
members were on hand to ex- 
plain their teaching programs. 

The Southside Kiwanis held 
then- annual barbeque. Benefits 
are to be used for campus im- 


Politicians, taking advantage 
of the county wide gathering, 
swarmed over the crowds pass- 
ing out an abundance of cam- 
paign literature. 

Local news media gave wide 
coverage to the open house. 

Circle K, K-ettes and Phi 
Thetta Kappa members were on 
hand to pass out programs, give 
information and show direc- 

Bloodworth Pholo 

Uoodwsrlh P^la 

Students and visitors lined up for the big feed last Sunday 
at the 7th Annual Open House. The barbeque of ribs and 
chicken was sponsored by Southside Kiwanis and Circle K. 

Visitors watch the physical education exhibitions at Open 
House while the toddler, right, seems to have her attention 

World Champ At PBJC - 

Page 4 


Page 2 Sunday, May 8, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 
An Editorial 


Got A Name? 

Just this week the 'Comber has moved into a new 
building. The SGA, ISCC, and Galleon will join us. 
If you ask a student what building we're in, he replys, 
"Why, the 'Old Music Building'." 

Now we all know that although the building once 
housed the music department, it no longer quarters 
any music groups. It's offices are filled by leading 
student organizations and it will soon hold the student 
lounge. Why then, should we continue to call it the 
'Old Music Building?' 

We're not going to be so egotistical as to suggest 
calling it the Beachcomber Building, but neither are 
we going to be so simple as to accept a title such 
as 'The Student Center'. 

Seems to us, that with a student body as large 
and as diversified as ours, we could come up with 
a dignified or unusual name that would fit our build- 

In the meantime, leave your suggestions with us 
in the 'Old Music Building'. 


OOOH's And AAAH's 

We like the new Stars and Stripes, which fly s above 
the college. Truthfully we were going to suggest that 
the 'old tattered' be burned, but somebody beat us 
to the draw. 

Whooppee! We've heard that IBM scheduling is out 
for next year. We'll check with the president and 
confirm it. 

We were disappointed to hear that Elliot Roosevelt, 
second son of FDR, couldn't make it to campus. We're 
sure he'd have had some interesting White House 
experiences to relate. 

bits o jlufj 




By Flo Felty 
Associate Editor 

Wednesday, I packed to leave 
home — that is, I gathered my 
belongings to leave the Beach- 
comber office. On the second 
thought, I am now sitting in the 
Beachcomber office, and what 
I left is now Mr. Tate's office 
in the Finance Building. 

Anyhow, on that glorious day 
of transfer, I came to school 
equipped with weak biceps and 
a Campbell's soup carton. Dur- 
ing the break, out mighty forces 
were convinced that 'now was 
the time'. 

And so we began to leave 
home. My desk drawers, long 
filled with mementos of past 
issues, photo assignment sheets, 
newsprint and scrap paper be- 
gan to acquhe a strange de- 
serted air as I ruthlessly threw 
things away. My soup carton 
filled slowly with items and 
knic-knacs I just couldn't leave 
behind. My year's work gath- 
ered in a cardboard box. 

By pre-arrangement and agree- 
ment with the Galleon, the 

Beachcomber was to receive 
two wastebaskets and these 
were quickly filled with the 
staff's white elephants. 

The staff, augmented by in- 
dustrious friends, removed 
drawers from desks and cabi- 
nets, and with bent backs 
stooped to the dubious joy of 
transferring and rearranging 
the furniture. Excitement in- 
creased and gained momentum 
as we worked. We scurried 
between buildings, everyone a 

Stares from passers-by added 
to our discomfort, but when we 
asked them to help, they 
promptly disappeared. Life as a 
mover is certainly hard and 
lonely work. 

The placing of the thurd type- 
writer on the stand and the last 
ash tray on the sport's desk 
brought forth a sigh of relief. 
Moving day was over. 

N.B. You are cordially invited 
to inspect the new Beachcomber 
location. Won't you stop in? 



Editor-in-Chief jea„ Smiley 

Associate Editors pio Felty, Judi Love 

Sports Editor Don GUchrest 

Photo Editor Bob Bloodworth 

Business Managei Pat Jones 

^P^^e*^ Judy Canipe, Jim Dickson, 

Business staff ^^^^ ^''''^' 

^^™ Bruce Conklin , Nacy Black, 

Faculty Adviser Dave Cornish 

" ^^^' Mr. C. R. McCreight 

P-< Hl^, AlP FCC SU?irp,N6 CH MlvK^AjfO^O, 

A vi-HATHUMtiTois WEST R-isTi-r, jy/is y^O y 

si+BKMAs. ^JHf FiEi r (Vrrf out ? 

^OMfOME N HERE \^ ueiNS 'CZ\0 NOT^e' PaSZ\HG fA^ e)(PJ^," 

To The Editor 

For the past school year 
PBJC has been at a "social 
standstill" Most of the activi- 
ties I enjoyed as a freshman 
have floated away into oblivion. 
This co-ed college has become 
more like a convent for recluse 
nuns. What is worse is the fact 
that all or most attempts to 
pump some life into our social 
corpse have been trampled to 
death by both students and 
faculty. Such is the case of the 
Spring Frolics. I have heard 
some students say, "It was a 
flop." and Mrs. Myatt, the 
Freshman Class adviser, has 
termed it a present and future 

I disagree! The Frolics was 
a -success, and in more ways 
than one. There was more 
school spirit shown there than 
I have seen for a long tune. 

Those who ran the booths put 
almost eight hours into con- 
struction and as many hours 
into their management. Tlic fac- 
ulty donated time and energy 
to the project, each adding to 
the success. The turnout was 
not as large as the crowd on 
the mountain, but this was only 
the beginning, the first Spring 
Frolics. It was a giant step in 
filling our great social gap! 

No matter what is written or 
said, there will always be some 
diehards who will temi any 
social activity as a flop, wheth- 
er it be a small informal dance 
or the Folhes Bergere. They 
miss out because, usually more 
goes on than is planned (or 
allowed). To these I say, "T.S." 
(Tough situation)." 




Covers The 


Lockers are now available for 
student use as a protection for 
articles while shopping in the 

"A dime is needed to lock up 
the books, but is returned when 
the locker is opened," an- 
nounced Mrs. Ruth Brofft, man- 
ager of the bookstore. 

Glynn Speaks 

Paul J. Glynn, dean of student 
personnel, appeared twice on 
television recently. Thursday, 
he spoke with Senator Ralph 
Blank on behalf of Fred 0. 
(Bud) Dickinson, gubernatorial 
candidate. Ijast Friday, in con- 
nection with the Junior Cham- 
ber of Commerce, he stressed 
Dollars for Scholars and the 
need of financial aid for needy 

Sunday, Glynn spoke to the 
graduating class of the First 
Congregational Church of Lake 
Worth on "Your Opportunities 
in Higher Education." 

Bell To Meet 

Mr. Roy E. Bell, physical 
education instructor, is at- 
tending a conference on Civil 
Defense curriculum guidance 
this weekend in Orlando. This 
is one of several conferences to 
be held over a two-year peri- 

The committee is setting up 
a program for teaching the Civil 
Defense program in public 

Bishop, Mayfleld 

Elbert E. Bishop and Lau- 
rence H. Mayfield attended a 
meeting of the Florida Associa- 
tion of College Registrars and 
Administrations Officers on 
Wednesday, Thureday and Fri- 
day in Miami. 

Circle K 

Circle K is to receive nation- 
wide recognition I'oi- tlieii- i-eccnt 
sidewalk and beautification 

The Bulletin of Cirlce K Inter- 
national, with a circulation of 
540 clubs, will print a picture 
and article concerning the build- 
ing and official opening of the 

We've moved. Yep, that's 
right. Wednesday, the Beach- 
comber staff packed their 
bags and changed locations. 

The Beachcomber room is 
now housed in the northwest 
corner of the 'old' music 
building. For the first time 
this year staff members have 
an office to themselves with 
more room to work. 

Formerly the 'Comber had 
shared an office in the finance 
building with the Galleon and 
Mr. McCreight, faculty advis- 
er. All three now have sepa- 
rate rooms. 

' Wen, , WHAT HA\/e Y(7u uecwev ro w a0c>ut-alu 
THe PAc-K WcK.*c von cA^Je Me ?'■' 




STUDENTS (and Faculty, too) 



The First State 


on Osborne Road 

.Opposite Lontana Shopping Ccnlor 
. Memb«r FDIC 


The Gym 


Sports Editor 

In last week's issue of the Beachcomber a letter 
appeared concerning an open gym. I hope to clarify 
many of the reasons for not using the gym after hours. 

At the present time the gym has classes from 8:00 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. every day and also one class which 
is taught on Thursday night. 

Another very important reason for not having extra 
use of the gym is the intramurals which have taken 
up at least 15-20 hours a week. 

The PE faculty members also should be permitted 
to see their families at least once in a while. As it 
now stands, the faculty members carry just about as 
many hours as that of the students. The faculty also 
stay around to supervise the intramurals which the 
students gratefully appreciate. 

What suggestions can be made to alleviate such 
a terrible situation? 

The first suggestion is to have a faculty member 
devote full time to the extra use of the gym by the 
students. This would mean either getting a new faculty 
member or losing one which already teaches health 
and physical education. 

Another suggestion would be for the city or county 
to provide students with basketball courts and a playing 
areas as is done with the shuffleboard courts for the 
older population. 

Next year the gym will carry even a larger load 
and will not be available for use by the students, so 
it looks as though the gym is closed for extra activities 
for the near future. 

GDI, Fugitives Gain 
Men's Softball Finals 

BEACHCOMBER Sunday, May 8, 1964 Page 3 

The GDI and the Fugitivies 
have gained berths in the finals 
of the Men's I-M Softball tour- 

Led by the all-around play of 
Rusty Frank, the GDI's de- 
feated the Misfits 13-10. 

The GDI's spun-ed by the 
hitting of Franks, scored six 
runs in a fifth inning uprismg. 
Franks drove hi the go ahead 
run with a sharp single. 

A casualty occurred when 
Larry Watson sustained a leg 
injui-y while sliding into second 

In another game, th_p Fugi- 
tives defeated a tired Circle K 

Circle K started the scoring 
in the first but the lead went 
when Gary Lawrence hit a 
home itm to tie the score. Mike 
Oatway also homered in the 
first to give the Fugitives a 3-1 

In the next two innmgs the 
Fugitives increased then- lead 6- 

,Jack Busbee narrowed the 
load to 6-2 by homering for 
Circle K. 

A seventh inning rally for 
Circle K fell short as Bob 
Molinari grounded out to end all 

Circle K won the right to meet 
the Fugitives by defeating TKL 
19-8 in a play-off for fourth 

iC^ F L R I S T 

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|J Congress Ave. 
1,^)1 ATFORESrHlllBlVD. 

PH. 965-4025 

West Palm Beach 


3711 Congress Avenue 
Lake Worth Phone JU 2-7117 

^ "Complete Ptescriplion Service" 

School Supplies and a Lar^e Selection of Paperback Books 


Extra Thick Shakes 
& Excellent Sundaes 


Corner of 2nd Ave. & Congress Ave. 

lake Worth 

And he flew through the air . . . during the gymnastics 
demonstrations at PBJC Open House. Instructor Roy E. Bell 
watches as students run through their stunts. 

GDI's Reign As Men's 
Softball Champions 

The GDI's retained the Men's 
Softball Championship by de- 
feating the Fugitives 10-2 on 

The champs wasted no time 
getting started as they scored 
four times in the first inning. 
Key hits in the uprising were 
by Jeff Lewis, Rick Jaseschke, 
Bill Jensen and Armand 

An error led to the Fugitives 
first run as Larry Ludwig came 
home on a single by Mike Oat- 

GDI continued to increase 

their lead when Ed Whipple hit 
a two run homer. Thev got one 
more run in the toiu'th as the 
Lewis twins combined their hit- 
ting talents as brother Mark 
drove in Jeff with the final run 
of the frame. 

In the bottom of the sixth the 
Fugitives scored their final tally 
as Harry Jorgensen was driven 
across by Jack Tarrant. 

Ray Long led the victors at 
the plate with 4 for 5. Jorgensen 
and Ludwig each had three liits 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1826 N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 




Box 564 Loke Worth 


specializing in Hoagies 

"A.^meal within itself" 


Hero 5, Vanguards, call them 

what you like. We call them Hoagies 


Women's Softball Action 

The Jets continued their dom- 
inance of the Women's Intramu- 
ral Softball tourney by winning 
the first two games a good 

In the Jets first game, they 
defeated PhUo by the score of 


Other results of the league 
thus far is: 
Monday May 4: 
Jets 13 Scalers 12 

Standings of May 4: 




Trade winds 











An unusual event happened on 
Tuesday when neither team 
scheduled to play never ap- 
peared and forced a double for- 
feit according to the league 

Patriani Takes 
Archery Crown 

Brenda Patriani, won first 
place in the South Florida Arch- 
ery Association Tournament 
held in Hollywood. 

Another PBJC student, Louise 
McLester, finished second to 
Miss Patriani in the tourney. 

Next stop on the tourney trail 
for these young ladies is the 
Florida Archery Tournament in 
Panama City on May 30. 

Go - Go - Go 



' 'j4 t Prices You Can 




J I 










J ! 

j Stagg, Ltd. 



Page 4 Sunday, May 8, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Jimmy Jackson, PBJC Student 
Is World Champion Water Skier 

Look around you — the guy 
sitting next to you may be a 
world celebrity. Jimmy "Flea" 
Jackson, a Delray Beach stu- 
dent at PBJC, is a National, 
International and World Cham- 
pion water skier. 

Just three weeks ago, while 
skiing in the United States 
World Water Ski Tournament, 
Jimmy made a high flying leap 
of 150 feet to set a new world's 

Jim is a short, sturdy young 
fellow who didn't begin swim- 
ming until he was 17. He started 
the sport to combat a lifelong 
illness with asthma, and a 
neighborhood friend insisted he 
learn to ski. "I skied," said 
Jim, "but like every beginner. 
I had ray share of ups and 

It was not until 1957 that Jim 
began to take skiing seriously. 
He started training in earnest 
after viewing the World Water 
Ski Championships at Cypress 
Gardens. He was determined to 

In the 1958 Nationals, fellow 
competitors nicknamed Jim. 
"Flea," because he was the 
smallest contestant, but could 

iump a whale of a distance. The 
name has stuck. 
"Water skiing on the cham- 
pionship level is not so much a 
matter of size and strength. 
Rather, it is a test of mental 
concentration," says the cham- 
pion water skier. "Once you get 
the perfection of form all of the 
topnotchers have then you have 
to beat your opponent men- 

Apparently "Flea" is pretty 
good with his brain, for he is 
three times National Jump 
Champion, three times North- 
American champion, twice In- 
ternational Champion, twice All- 
Ameiican Champion and twice 
World Champion. He is also the 
current holder of the North 
American, International, Aus- 
tralian Masters and World 
jumping records. 

Jumping is not Jimmy's only 
wmning feat. He also has won 
wide recognition in slalom, 
tricks and double skiing. 

In September, 1963, the little 
champ competed in the World 
Water Ski Championships at 
Vichy, France, as a member of 
the United States team. He was 
first in jumping and runner-up 

Anyone from 3 to 83 who knows how to walk can learn 
how to ski says Jimmy. He should know what he's talking 



"Even-thing for the office " 



1290 KG 



in the slalom event. 

During 19fi3, he scored a slam 
comparable to the "big three" 
in golf by winning the Masters, 
National, and World Jump titles 
— the first all three have been 
held by one person. 

During the summer and early 
fall of 1963, Jim was touring the 
world and performing in almost 
every countiy as a member of 
the United States Water Ski 
Team of which he has twice 
been captain and twice No. 1 

He has worked in Australia 
with the Asthma Appeal Foun- 
dation, giving exhibitions to 
raise funds. Jim was constantly 
bed-ridden with asthma as a 
child, but says he has had no 
liouble since he began wulcr- 

"Flea" has the unique honor 
of being the first member of 
the AWSA Barefoot Club, whose 
members water ski on their 

Jimmy 'Flea' Jackson is a National, International, North 
American, All- American, Australian, Masters, and World 
Champion water skier. 

The skiing champion is a 
member of the Hedlund Com- 
pany's Water Ski Advisoiy 
Board. He works in an advisory 
capacity to improve the design 
and capabilities of the fLnn's 
water skis, and promotes water 
skiing as a sport. 

Jim comments that he enjoys 
competition more than anything 
else. "If yoij can lose like 
you've never won, you're a good 

Heh, I'm flymg . . . Jim appears to say, but we can bet 
his championship style is a bit different than this. 



M" up purple 

2" up white 

Boutonnieres 35c 

orchids 3" 
orchids 3" 


Farmer's Market 


- 1200 S. 

Shop 16 

Congress Ave. 


For all 
School Supplies 

2 blocks north of Campus 

2nd Ave. and No. Congress 

" PMaMo'^ Leaning Tower 
' ^ ^^^ of PIZZA 

Pizzette 50< 

Hamburger 40t 

Chile Mac 50<; 

Hoagy Meatball Sandwich ... 40< 
Hoagy 45c 

OPEN 3-1 1 Every Day Except Mondoy Tu.'J^ '''"*"" T^" "'•'' 
t ' r 7 Tuesday - sign up for drawmg 


sport," he adds. In 1962 he won 
the Sportmanship Award of the 

Jim, a 195S graduate of Sea- 
crest, is an cngineDring and edu- 
cation major here at PBJC, but 
is in no particular hurry to 
finish. "I enjoy school and there 
are so many interesting courses 
I want to take, you jtist can't 
cram them into four semes- 
ters." He has a high scholastic 

"Anyone age three to 83 who 
knows how to wallc can learn 
how to water ski," savs "Flea." 
"There is no danger if common 
sense is used, you have a good 
boat driver, an observer in the 
boat to watch the skier and 
always wear a flotation de- 

Water skiing is the perfect 
family sport and provides 
healthful exercise." 

Jim is presently conducting a 
water ski program for the Del- 
ray Beach Recreation Depart- 
ment at Litke Ida, 



OVER 100 



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VOL. XXIV, No. 23 


Friday, May 15,1964 

A seminar in Hotel Management, conducted by Dr. John H. Rudd, was l^eld 
at the Palm Beach Breakers Hotel for the Students of Palm Beach Junior College, 
Hotel Motel Food Service School. They observed the working part of each de- 
partment, held "buzz'" sessions with the staff. Schuyler Dodge, General Manager, 
acted as host to the final gathering in the Starlight Room, 

Other field trips have been to the Towers, Biltmore, Town House, Holiday Inn, 
Howard Johnson's, Famous, Stauffers. 

Drama Festival Highlights 
JC Students' One-Act Play 

The Fb-st Annual Palm Beach 
Junior College High School Dra- 
. ma Festival is scheduled for 
May 15 and 16 at 8:14 in the 
College Auditorium. Mi-. Peter 
Sargent, technical dh-ector of 
the PBJC Players and instruc- 
tor of speech and drama, is the 
coordinator of the affair. 

Friday night, Rosarian Acade- 
my will present "Over the Tea- 
cups," by Percival Wilde. Lake 
Worth High has submitted "Im- 
promptu," by Tad Mosel. Rivie- 
ra High is also scheduled to per- 

Saturday night, John F. Ken- 
nedy High presents "Proof of 

Calling All 
Camera Bugs 

Deadline for the First Annual 
Photography Show sponsored by 
the art department has been" ex- 

All students, faculty, and staff 
are eligible to submit up to six 
examples in each of the follow- 
ing catagorics: I. Black and 
White - 8 X 10 inches or larger; 
IT. Color Prints - 5 X 7 inches 
or larger; III. Color Shdes - 35 
ram or larger. 

Each entry should have the 
name of the entrant, home 
address, telephone number, and 
'title of the photograph on it. 

For further information please 
contact: Mr. Donald Penny, HU 
54 or Bob Bloodworth, Beach- 
comber Office. 

a Man," by Charles Love. Car- 
dinal Newman produces "Lady 
Gregory is Spreading the News". 

The climax of the festival will 
be a presentation of an original 
one-act play, written by Mark 
filers and Anne Ellen Quincey, 
PBJC students. 

Admission to the festival is 
free. Students and faculty of the 
college are invited to attend. 

We're nearing the end. 
That's right. Our next issue 
— to be published May 27 — 
is our last for the spring se- 

If you've got a yen to get 
your name in the paper, you 
have one more chance. Dead- 
line for news in the final issue 
is May 20. 

Freshman Elect 
Twelve Senators 

Twelve senators were elected 
by the freshman class for the 
1964-65 term last week. 

The sophomore delegates, in 
order of number of votes,, are: 
Barbara Campbell, Kirk Middle- 
ton, Bernard Grail, Ruth Ilag- 
gerty, Phil Ewert, Jane Phillips, 
Rober Johnston, Daniel Dorso, 
Kathryn Fanshawe, Barbai-a 
Link, Marc Weisman, Mary 
Lynn Harris . 

The organizational meeting 
was held yesterday. Ned Frazi- 
er, SGA veep, is chairman of 
the senate. 

Applications are now being 
accepted for sUiff positions for 
the Beachcomber for the re- 
mainder of this year and for 
the fall term. 

Interested students are en- 
couraged to fill out the appli- 
cation blank and have their 
interview as soon as possi- 

Conkiin To 
MM Academy 

Bruce Conkiin, PBJC fresh- 
man, has been accepted to 
attend the Merchant Marine 
Academy at Kingsport, Long 
Island. The Congressional nomi- 
nation, one of 2,400, came from 
U.S. Representative Paul G. 

Bruce will he part of an 
incoming freshman class of 300. 
At PBJC his is advertising 
manager and assistant business 
manager of the Beachcomber 
and Galleon and a member of 
Phi Rho Pi. 

The United States Merchant 
Marine Academy is a four-year 
federal college for the education 
of commercial shipping officers, 
leading to an officer status in 
the naval reserve or employ- 
ment as a 3rd officer on com- 
mercial ships. 

SGA Proposes 
Fall l-C Sports 

A proposal lor Intercollegiate 
Sports by the SGA was to be 
submitted to Dr. Manor, the 
advisory committee and faculty 
for approval according to Kij-k 
Middleton, Freshman Presi- 

The proposal asks that Inter- 
collegiate Sports be offered 
starting in August '64 and that 
the student activity fee be 
raised $5, as voted by students, 
to help cover cost. 

Basketball, baseball, swim- 
ming, ti-ack, golf and tennis 
would comprise the year's inter- 
collegiate competition. 

Counsel Now 
Register Early 

Freshman and returning soph- 
omores have imtil May 29 to 
pre-counsel for the fall term. 
They need not have a mid- 
semester grade of 'C or better 
as previously reported in the 

Time and date for registration 
depends upon the date of coun- 
seling. The sooner students are 
counseled the earlier they will 
get appointments for registra- 
tion. Appointments will be 
posted on bulletin boards diu-ing 
final exam week. 

Report to your assigned coun- 
selor with your mid-semester 
grade report and get an ap- 

Students who attend summer 
school and students who make 
below a 'C at the end of the 
semester, must be recouns- 
eled. . . . 

The new sports program 
would be under the diiection of 
the faculty advisory committee, 
now headed by Mr. Souther- 

"The SGA's pm-pose in pre- 
senting the proposal," said Mid- 
dleton, "is the fact that it is 
needed and the students want 
it. We have many fine athletes 
who should have the chance to 
compete with other schools." 

The proposal states that the 
intercollegiate progi"am would 
be on a one year probationary 
status. It is anticipated that 
cheerleaders be incorporated in 
the program. 

Dorm-Type Apartment 
Planned Near Campus 

Construction of new dorm-type 
apartments near the campus, 
approved by the County Zoning 
Commission, is to begin soon. 
Plans call for completion by 

Apartments must have a min- 
imum living area of 325 square 
feet for one or two persons and 
another 100 square feet for each 
additional person. 

Some zoning requii-eraents 
call for the following: 

Dormitories must provide a 

minimum of 100 square feet 
living area for each sleeping 
room and 100 square feet or 
more for each sleeping accom- 

Parking minimum s are one 
space for every two sleeping ac- 

Regulations define student 
apartments, student dormito- 
ries, rooming units, dwelling 
units and living areas and limits 
such student housing to within 
"two miles of an "accredited 
mstitution of liigher learning." 


Biology To Be Featured 
On Sunday Showcase 

Botany, horticulture and land- 
scaping are to be discused on 
Cuuege Showcase, Sunday at 
1:00 on WPTV, channel 5. 

Mr. F'red J. Holling, Jr., of 
the biology department is to 
interview students planning ca- 
reers in these fields: David 
Dull, agriculture; Diane White- 
field microbiology; Suzanne 

Rich, teaching. Also an inter- 
view is scheduled with Mr. 
Andrew L. Machac of the South- 
side Kiwanis Club. 

Pictures by Bob Bloodworth 
illustrating the landscaping of 
the campus, the problems in- 
volved and solutions ai-e to be 

Moderator for the program is 
Josh Crane, TV coordinator. 


Page 2 Friday, May 15, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

An Editorial 


$$ And Sense 

By ROBERT E, McAllister 
Editorial Writer 

A congressional investigation is not necessaiy, but 
a localized_StudejiX^Yernment inqui^^ at least 

be made in regard to what is happening to the money 
that canipus organizations are requesting and receiv- 

There is no doubt that certain clubs on campus 
are receiving funds from the Student Government 
association and failin g _t^o show an^'_ visable use for 
these mo netary allotments ._ There is no doubt that tire 
funds are not being extorted or that anysimilar drastic 
situation exists because the money must be returned 
at the end of the semester if it is not used. The reason 
for concern lies not in the question of sinister activity 
in respect for the money, but in the overt fact that 
by these clubs not using the money, it becomes- 
stagnant. Student Government money gi-ants are 
difficult enough to realize without having organi- 
zations keeping it out of circulation and thereby 
depriving other clubs from its benefit. Money 
never works unless it is in circulation. 

A solution to the problem would be to simply require 
each organization who receives moneyfrom the student 
government to produce a report describing what is being 
done with the money. The treasurer of student 
government should review all club journals each month 
and determine exactly what is being done with the 
funds that he authorizes for campus organizations. 

'' We also urge the SGA to work a fair and equitablel 
I Berjcent_SYStenipfalloting funds as mentioned in earlier I 
editions of the Beachcomber. 

Room For More 

We've heard a rumor that anew campus publication 
is to start before the end of the yeai". The mimeogi-aphed 
paper would be titled Action and Reaction. 

The Beachcomber hopes that the new publication 
organization will pubhsh the names of their staff, follow 
the canons of Journalism and confirm that they have 
the proper training and background to publish such 
a media. 

We beUeve there is room on campus for other 
publications provided their ideals and operation are 
solidly based. 

We cordially invite the staff to stop by the 
Journalism Office and pick up copies of the Journalists 
Creed and Canons of Journalism. These are the 
guides by which all ethical media are lead. 

New Activity Hour 
Scheduled For Fall 

The fifth hour, between 12:10 
and 1:10, Monday through Fri- 
day, has been set aside as 
acli\-ity hour for the fall term. 

Because there is to be no 
mid-morning break as we enter 
year around operation, all club 
meetings will be planned during 
this fifth hour. 

Regular classes are to be 
lightly scheduled during this 

horn- and students who axe 
interested in participating in 
extra-curricular activities 

should plan around the classes. 
A list of the days in which clubs 
meet will be available at regis- 

"Students may also note that 
this is an ideal lunch hour," 
lommented Dean Glynn. 




♦CORSAGES * 965-1500 

"P purple orchids 3"" 

"'^ Boutonnieres 35c "*"'" "'^'"^' '" 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 

Former's Market - 1200 S. 





6/^5 o' fluff 


By Flo Felty 
Associate Editor 

Throughout the coiu'se of his- 
tory, the fleshy, ustially round, 
fruit commonly known as the 
apple has cai-ved out its niche. 
From the biological genus, 
"Malus", the apple has been 
recorded from the beginnings of 
man to the modern world as 
an important object. 

Adam and Eve would not be 
recognized today, for that mat- 
ter neither would we, if it had 
not been for the apple. The 
tempting fruit, dangling cai-e- 
lessly from the tree caused an 
event from which the modern 
world evolved. 

The Romans had a word for 
it, mala. The gods in mythology 
used the golden apple as a prize 
for the most beautiful woman. 
A battle -royale among the wom- 
en for the trophy resulted in 
bribei-y, kidnapping and the 
Trojan War. 

Sir Isaac Newton, 1642-1727, 
discovered through our inani- 
mate friend, the apple, that the 
change in velocity, over the 

cime taken for the change, 
equals 4 feet per second, over 
'/2 seccnd, equals 8 feet per 
second squared. 

Today, this sumpttious fruit is 
eaten, cooked and mashed for 
such cupboard delicacies as ap- 
ple butter and apple sauce. 
Apple pie a la mode is a 
favorite dessert of many. 

Children bribe theh grade 
school teachers with a rosy red 
apple on the day of a lest. In 
college, professors attempt to 
instmct uninterested scholars on 
the "Malus" intricate parts in- 
cluding the calyx, finiculus, and 

Since the effect of the apple 
has been so predominate on 
earth, siu'ely life on other plan- 
ets, if there is some, depends 
on this fruit, an almost necessi- 
ty of life. 

How much more effect can 
the apple have on humans? By 
the way, what's purple and 
wants to conquer the world? 
Alexander tlie Grape. 

'Comber Covers The Campus 

College Forum 

Bumper Stickers 

Students won't have to gum 
up their windshield next year 
with parking stickers. They can 
gum up their bumpers instead. 
Since the Florida state law 
prohibits window decals, bump- 
er strips have been ordered for 
next year. 

The present color code is to 
be retained. Faculty and staff 
are to be identified by color, 
no lettering. Strips will be 
placed on the left rear bump- 

The strips are good for as 
long as the student is em-olled 
in PBJC, If a new vehicle is 
purchased, another permit must 
be obtained. 

Student Picnic 

The annual Vets and Mature 
Student Picnic will be held 
Sunday, May 24, at Phil Foster 
Park in Riviera Beach. This is 
open to the entire student body 
and faculty; however, you must 
have a ticket to be served. 
Tickets may be picked up in 
the deans' office, Ad-5, by 
Wednesday, May 20. 

Chi Sig Tea 

Chi Sig members honored 
their mothers at a Mother's Day 
Tea. Dr. Jess Moody, pastor of 
the First Baptist Chiu-ch of West 
Palm Beach, was the featured 

Trophies were presented to 
outstanding sohphoraore mem- 
bers of the club: John Lai-son, 
scholarship; Art Groom, brother 
of the year; Kent Maltby, most 

Dennis Bolen was elected 
chairman of the campus discus- 
sion group. College Forum, at 
the last meeting held in the 
social science department of 
PBJC. Dennis, who will be a 
sophomore next year when the 
college goes on year-round oper- 
ation announced that, "College 
Forum will become a more 
active organization with more 
meetings and discussions." 

Retinning freshman David 
Litchman was re-elected vice 
chairman on a platform of 
better pubUcizing of the Forum 
and more inteiplay of words 
between the participants in the 
various discussions. 

Renny Connell, outgoing 
chairman, predicted that the 
Forum would become a vital 
part of college life because it 
is "the only means of free and 
open discussion among stu- 

The Fomm is sponsored by 
Mr. Tucker and Kh-. Hofmann 



In omitting the context of my 
comments on the Freshman 
Fair, the Beachcomber has ob- 
scured my main points. The 
Fah was certainly not a total 
loss; few things are. And those 
who attribute its so-called "Fail- 
ures" to a sinister faculty plot 
against student fun and esprit 
de corps may not be aware of 
some factors about their school 
and theh times. 

The "poor school spirit" so 
often decried at this college, a 
disease too readily blamed on 
sluggish, indifferent students, 
may well be a chronic com- 
plaint which no campus Kildare 
or wonder-di-ug schoolwide 
events can cure. Our junior 
college is a non-residential, two- 
year institute for communters, 
with diverse backgrounds and 
loyalties, en route from hereto 
somewhere else. A majority of 
students hold jobs, many work- 
ing eight hours a day. They 
have limited energy, money, 
and time. Their support of col- 
lege activities is necessarily 

And is the rah-rah, pennant- 
waving school spu'it, which, 
even at universities, in the face 
of the- rising cost and academic 
burdens, is fast giving way to 
a more sober mood, the kind 
of spirit we actually want? Or 
is it a sphit of good will and 
understanding in each of us for 
om- fellow students and teach- 
ers, a desire to serve the higher 
aim of enriching the mind for 
which college really exist? This 
place may not be Hollywood's 
idea of college. It may not be 
rich, famous, or large. But it's 
large enough for the type of 
school sphit tliat matters most. 
We can have this kind any time 
if we only want it enough. 

Eleanor J. Myatt 
Freshman Advisor 

David Forshay 

Mr. David A. Forshay, history 
instmctor at PBJC, has been 
elected to the board of directors 
of the Florida Historical Socie- 
ty. He will serve a two-year 
term, representing the 6th Con- 
gressional DisU-ict. 

The state-wide organization 
has its headquarters at the 
University of South Florida, 

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MEMBERS of the Pro-Foes winners of the Men's 
Division in the annual school swimming meet. Front 
row 1 to r Pete McCranels, Don Nelson, Marshall 
Webster. Back row 1 to r Bill McKee, Bob Bell, 
Jim BuUen. Not pictured is Lynn Fine. 


Co-Ed Track Meet 


Sports Editor 

With almost the ideal intramural progiam here, 
this editor feels that there was only one major sport 
in which the students were not given a chance to exhibil 
their skills. The exception was a trackandfield meet. 

If this school started an annual track and field 
meet such as the swimming meet, it would probably 
be received as well as the swimming meet. 

Some of the evenjs which should be well accepted 
and actively participated in are the 100 yard dash, 
220, 440 and 880 yard runs, one mile run, mile relay, 
discus, shot put and other major track and field 

Would this track and field event be feasible next 

In this editor's opinion this type of intramural event 
would be feasible if handled in the same manner as 
the swimming meet. The main arrangement would be 
the co-operation of the physical education staff of PBJC 
and the staff of Lake Worth High School. 

I hope that our PE staff will try to better the 
intramural program by adding a Co-ed Track and Field 
Meet next year. 

Pro-Foes Gain 
Swimming Title 

The annual school swimming 
meet provided a big upset as 
the Pro-Foes defeated the Mis- 
fits to gain the Men's Champion- 

The margin of victory was 
gained when the Pro-Foes edged 
the Misfits by a half of second 
in the 100 yard Men's Medley 

Winner of the women's title 
was the Misfits who dominated 
all of the team events. 

Final team results were as 

Men's Women's 

Pro-Foes 47 Misfits 56 

Misfits 33 Philo 26 

Circle K 23 Dental Hygiene 18 
Colts 4 

Winners of the individual 
events were: 

100 yard Women's Medley Relay 

Misfits 1:06.2 

100 yard Men's Medley Relay 

Pro-Foes :52.2 

. 25 yard Freestyle Women's 

Peggy Morgan :16.6 

50 yai'd Freestyle Men's 

Bob Bell :23.2 

100 yard Free Relay Co-ed 

Misfits :55.1 

75 yai'd Individual Medley 
Lois LaCroix :53.6 

100 yard Individual Medley 
Bob Bell 1:03 

100 yard Free Relay Co-ed 

Misfits :55.1 

25 yai'd Backstroke Women's 
Linda Wagner :18 

50 yai-d Backstroke Men's 

Bill McKee :29.2 

25 yai-d Butterfly Women's 

Brenda Pati-iani :17.7 

50 yai-d Butterfly Men's 

Al Franklin :27.7 

100 yard Free Relay Women's 
Misfits 1:01.1 

200 yard Free Relay Men's 
Pro-Foes no time 

The diving title went to Dave 
Holmes of the Misfits with 124.15 
points. The total points are the 
points which he received divided 
by the difficulty of each dive. 
After the meet the parti- 
cipants and the spectators were 
all invited to the school cafete- 
ria for hamburgers, trench fries, 
and cokes. 

Annual I & R Banquet 
On Thursday Night 

The annual Intramural and 
Recreational Board banquet is 
scheduled for May 21 at 6:30 
p.m. at the Famous Restaurant 
in Lake Worth. 

Guest speaker of the evening 
will be Dr. Gilbert Hertz direc- 
tor of health and physical edu- 
cation at Florida Southern Uni- 

The banquet is to honor all 
those who have won Individual 
and team awards for this se- 

All invitations are to be re- 
turned to the physical education 
department as soon as possi- 







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BEACHCOMBER Friday, May 15, 1964 Page 3 

MEMBERS of the Misfits winners and still champi- 
ons in the Women's Divison of the annual school 
swimming meet. Back row 1 to r Gloria Langford, 
JudyCanipe, Linda Wagner. Front row Itor Peggy 
Morgan, Brenda Patriani. Not pictured Lois La 

Jets Capture 
Women's Title 

The Jets won the abbreviated 
Women's Softball Crown by de- 
feating the Tradewins and Sca- 

Second place was awarded to 
the Ti-adewinds as they defeated 
the Scalers 11-8. 

The Jets who were captained 
by Annie Sanders will receive 
awards at the land R Board 

The abbreviated season was 
due to the large number of 
postponements in both the men's 
and women's softball leagues. 

•" SURF "I 


Yates-Ghent Win 
Badminton Crown 

Armand Yates and Diane 
Ghent combined their badmin- 
ton talents to defeat the team 
of Bernie Grail and Ruth Han- 
gartner for the Co-ed Badminton 

Grail and Hangartner finished 
second and the team of Judy 
Canipe and Tom Baldwin fin- 
ished third in the last intramu- 
ral competition of the year. 

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Page 4 Friday, May 15, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Joan Gossett, JC Student 
Crowned Queen In Colombia 

Miss Joan Gossett, Florida 
Dairy Princess and PBJC stu- 
dent has just returned from a 
trip to Columbia where she 
reigned over a cattle show and 
was crowned queen of a fair. 
The first few days of Miss 
Gossett's nine day ^isit were 
spent in Bogota. She and her 
chaperone, Margaret Board- 
man, met and lunched with 
dignitaries of the city and 
American Embassy and were 
given tours of the capital 

Miss Gossett was especially 
impressed by the beauty of the 
cathedral and churches in the 
city. She also toured many 
farms and dairies surrounding 
the capital which she describes 
as beautiful, green and fertile. 

After four days of partying 
and touring in Bogota, the 
Dairy Princess was to fly to 
Tulua. "I met Miss Columbia 
at the airport and we traveled 
together. Eight miles from 
Tulua our airplane hit a stomi 
and almost crashed. We were 
forced to land at Cali and had 
to talce a taxi to Tulua. It 
was only after we arrived at 
Tulua that we learned of the 
'bandldos' who had been stop- 
ping traffic along the road 
from Cali to Tulua and killing 
the travelers," said the Prin- 

She said over 400 people 
waited for four hours for their 
plane to land at the airport. 
When they finally arrived via 
taxi a whole procession was 
waiting for them. 

Willie in Tulua she stayed in 
Major Castille's house which 
was surrounded by a police 
force. She attended parties ev- 
ery evening, met queens and 
dignitai'ies and was followed by 
TV, radio and newspaper re- 

The Florida Dairy Princess 
rode two hours on a float, 
gave three talks over the 
radio, was crowned queen of 
the fair and attended a syndi- 
cate's party. 

During her stay at Tulua she 
also gave out awai'ds, drove a 
tractor and met three peace 
corp volunteers — A Japanese, 
white and Negro — who lived 

"I went into the market place 
and people gathered around me. 
They asked 'what is such an 
elegant girl doing in the market 
place?' Evidently none of the 
other queens ever visited the 
market," said Miss Gossett. 
"All the people of Columbia 
were nice and kind and they 
gave me a wonderful recep- 
tion, she added. 
"I don't exactly know how I 
was selected to go, said the 
Florida Princess. "I know Co- 
lumbia wTote the United States 
and asked for a queen to reign 
over a cattle show. The request 
was given to the agrictiltural 
department and they asked the 
American Dairy Princess. But 
the American Princess was 
making a fUm in Hollywood, so 
they asked me." 

Miss Gossett is a second se- 
mester freshman education ma- 
jor. She is a member of the 
Debate Team and Phi Theta 

Soph Class 
1 Break 

Uiura Silv«r», 19, has bwn chosen 
Cird* K SwMthrart for the month of 
May. Miss Silvors is an education 
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Miss Joan Gossett, Florida Dairy Princess waves to crowds from the float she rode for two hours in Tulua 
Colombia during her nine day visit to the Latin American Country. 

Former Valedictorian 
Wins Another Honor 

Elizabeth (Elsa) Zitzmann, 
valedictorian of the Class of 
1962 from PBJC, has added a 
new honor to her list of 
awards— a $2,400 graduate fel- 
lowship at Florida State Univer- 

Elsa graduated from PBJC 
with the highest average in her 
class for which she was given 
the Phi Da Di scholai-ship cup. 
She majored in art and was 
presented the Lake Worth Art 
League award. 

She was secretary of her 
class, a member of Phi Theta 
Kappa honorary society, Philo 
social club. College Singers, Art, 
Coed and Foreign Language 
clubs and Lutheran Student As- 

Elsa recently graduated from 
Florida State University magna 
cum laude (3.7 average) with 
A.B. degree in education and 
mmor in art. She is a member 
of Phi Kappa Phi honorary and 
was nominated for "Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities." She is presently 
studying for her master's de- 
gree at FSU. 

Elsa Zitzmon 



'*tLi)erything for the office* 



Graduation Exercises June 9 


Have A 



VOL. XXIV, No. 24 


MAY 29, 1964 

''•» »» •■•") *" I 

Judge Morrow Speaker 
College Chorus Sings 
At 30th Commencement 

Hon. Russell 0. Morrow, 
judge of tlie Fifteenth Judicial 
Circuit, will give tlie commence- 
ment address at the Graduation 
exorcises, Tuesday, June 9, at 
8 p.m. in the Palm Beach Higli 
School audiloriuni. 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, presi- 
dent ot the college, is to 
preside over the affair, with 
Dr. Sidney H. Davies, instruc- 
tor in Bible, giving the invo- 
cation and benecition. 
Marshals ai-o Miss Rosalmd 
Kochel, Mr. Harris McGirt, and 
Mr. Chai-les Graham, class ad- 
visers, Frank Stillo, SGA presi- 
dent, and Ku-k Middleton. 
Freshman Class president. 

Introduction of Judge Mor- 
row is to be made by Mr. 
Paul W. Allison, dean of in- 

struction. Dr. Manor will In- 
troduce the Hon. John W. 
Martin, acting superintendent 
of public instruction. 

Mr. Elbert E. Bishop, regis- 
trar, will present the class to 
Dr. Manor for the presentation 
of the diplomas. Afr. Laurence 
H. May field, assistant registrar, 
is to assist Dr. Manor. 

The College Singers aie to 
perform two numbers under 
the direction of Dr. C. Paul 
Harper. Janet Connell is ac- 

The traditional processional 
.tnd recessional, "Pomp and Cir- 
cumstance," is to be played 1" 
Miss Letha Madge Royce, cha 
man of the music departme 
and organist, and Janet Conne 

The Sophomore Class officers have now completed plans for graduation and the 
events leading up to it. Top row, 1 to r, Jean Velleca, secretary; Ron Simpson, 
vice president; Mary Lynn Harris, treasurer. On bottom is Duke Barwick, president. 

Phi Rho Pi Banquet Set; 
Drama Awards Presented 

The annual Phi Rho Pi ban- 
quet has been set for Saturday, 
June 6, at 7 p.m. at the George 
Washington Hotel, West Pahn 

Drama award for 1963-64 are 
to be presented for the best 
actor, best actress, best sup- 
porting actor and actress, and 
best minor role. (See related 

The debating awards will be 
given to the outstanding team 
and individual debater. The 
technical award will honor the 
outstanding technician. 

Roberta C. Mendel Award 
is presented to the most im- 
proved speaker. Florida Alpha 
Alpha Alumni Award goes to 
the outstanding member of 

Last Issue 

This is our last issue of the 
school year. We are proud to 
have served you the students 
of Palm Beach Junior College. 

During the 1963-64 school 
year we have set a new 
Beachcomber record by pub- 
lishing 24 issues making a 
grand total of 132 pages of 

We feel we have provided 
PBJC students with the infor- 
mation which they needed. 
The Comber has wider reader- 
ship than any other campus 
publication or bulletin. 

The Beachcomber staff has 
endeavercd to give the stu- 
dent body more than their 
money's worth. 

Phi Rho Pi, as chosen by the 

New officers are to be an- 
nounced at the affair. Nominees 

President: Howard Free- 
man, Mark Hiers, May Keller, 
Bob Lydiard. 

Vice President: Marvin Bar- 
ansy, Mark Hiers, Bob LYD- 
IARD, Verna Smith. 
Secretary: May Keller 
Treasurer: Barbara Kissel, 
Florence Leonard. 

Dr. Sidney Davies 
Gives Address Af 

Dr. Sidney H. Davies, instruc- 
tor in Bible, will address gradu- 
ates at the Baccalam-eate serv- 
ice, Sunday, June 7, at 4 p.m. 
in the PBJC auditorium. His 
theme is "Horizons Magnifi- 

Rev. Thomas L. Harrington, 
instructor in Bible, Ls to give 
the invocation and scripture 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, col- 
lege president, will make the 
announcements and introduc- 

Miss Letha Madge Royce, 
chaii-man of the music depart- 
ment and organist for the serv- 
ice, and Janet Connell, pianist, 
will play the processional and 
recessional. The PBJC College 
Singers, directed by Dr. C. Paul 
Harper, are to sing two num- 
bers. Janet Connell is accompa- 

Store Buys Books 
For One-half Price 

The PBJC bookstore is to 
offer a complete book buying 
service June 1 through 4 in the 
store entrance area. 

For one-half the original 
price, the bookstore will buy 
back books which are to be used 
next year. No paper-backs can 
be accepted. 

Books which cannot be sold 
to the store may be sold to 
a private company which also 
will be located in the entrance 
of the bookstore. However the 
books will be bought for less 
than one-half price. Paperba- 
cks may be accepted. 

Bookstore hours for June 1-4 
are scheduled from 7:45 a.m. 
to 5:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. to 
7:30 p.m. 

Awards, Scholarships Given 
At Recognition-Class Night 

Awards and scholarships are 
to be given at the annual 
Recognition-Class Night pro- 
gram, Monday, June 8, at 8 
p.m. in the college auditori- 

Recipients of many scholar- 
ships will be announced. Vari- 
ous departments on campus - 
art, biology, business, chemis- 
try, English, home economics, 

Miami Herald Editor 
interviews 'Combers 

Mr. Erwin Potts, state editor 
for the Miami Herald was on 
campus to interview Beach- 
comber staff members for jobs 
with the Herald in the fall. 

Six 'Comber stal'f members, 
two journalism majors and a 
non-joumalism student were in- 
teiviewed by Mr. Potts. 

No positionappointments have 
been made as yet. 

language, arts and communi- 
cation, library, mathematics, 
music, nursing and social sci- 
ence — give awards for the 
outstanding student. 
Jean Valleca, secretary of the 
Sophomore Class, will give the 

The welcome and instruc- 
tion of class officers is to be 
made by Ron Simpson, vice 
president of the Sophomore 
Class. Ron will pass the soph- 
omore tradition to Ku-k Mid- 
dleton, president of the Fi-esh- 
man Class. 

Judy Canipe, Judy McManus 
and Jean Valleca are to read 
the class history. 

Presentation of awards is to 
be made by Dr. Harold C. 
Manor, college president. 

The PBJC Concert Band, un- 
der the direction of Dr. Robert 
C. Lawes, will play two num- 
bers, also the processional and 
recessional. Mr. Otis Harvey is 
guest conductor. 

Sf|^ j^fr,**i 

The first meeting of tlie newly-elected Senate combined the officers of the 1964 
and 1964-65 school years. Plans ai-e . now being made for the Senate m order to 
initiate the new system more smoothly next fall. 


Page 2, Friday, May 29, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 
A Yearns Summary 


That Was The Year That Was 



With only a few days left, 
we've come to the end of the 
1963-64 year — a year of hoote- 
nanies, dances and political un- 

The Intramural and Recreat- 
ional Board Hootenany and feed 
in early September kicked off 
a trail of events which contin- 
ued throughout the year. 

October saw the beginning of 
the Dollars for Scholars cam- 
paign which wound up with over 
S4000. Plans for a picnic were 
begun and rehearsals were und- 
erway for the first drama play 
of the season, Dinny and the 

An anniversary dance, com- 
memorating 30 years of sei-vice 
took piace in November. Miss 
Linda Knapp reigned as queen. 
Tlie Hollywood Hootenany , spon- 
sored by the SGA, was attended 
by some 2,500 people. Casey 
Wheeler and Elaine Hopkins 
reigned over the Sadie Hawkins 
Oay Dance. 

December brought forth the 

sec Christmas Festival of 

Jports. Men and women's social 

clubs staged football games to 

collect funds for needy families. 

Rashamon, a PBJC players 
production was presented in 
Januarj'. Tlie Dane Talent Show 
took time out from their World 
tour to perform at tlie PBJC 

The on again-off again' en- 
gagement of the Ralph Marterie 
Orchestra for the Febiuary Val- 
entine Ball spurred political up- 
heaval in the SGA. Bnice Anmi- 
eiman resigned as SGA Presi- 
dent and a loopholed constitu- 
tion had to be inteipreted. Joe 
Caudill resigned as SGA vice 
president to i^un for president 
but die SGA council appointed 
Frank Stillo. Two sopliomore 
class offices were left vacant 
because of grades and a change 
of schools. Duke Barwick filled 
the presidential liole and Ron 
Simpson was appointed vice 
president. Eventually Alan 
French was named SGA vice 
president to fill that vacancy. 

'Year round operation' was 
announced in March to begin 
with the fall temi. The new 
system corresponds with univer- 
sity trimesters. PBJC students 
trooped to the polls and adopted 
a newly revised SGA constitu- 
tion which eliminated class offi- 
cers and initialed a senate. The 
wearing of green was featured 
at a St. Patrick's Day Dance. 

Six events were featured in 
a weekend of Spring Frolics 
during April. Kathy Lceper was 
crowned Miss Galleon. Pat 
Stone and Linda Parrish were 
chosen class queens. The faculty 
basketball team lost to the Phi 
Da Di I-ni Champs, but the 
'Comber AU-Star team defeated 
Phi Da Di. Sylvia Smith was 
crowned Miss Wisliing Well. 
Standing room only crowds 
viewed the last production of 

In Memory Of 

John F. Kennedy 

Today marks the birthdate of John F. Kennedy. He would 
have been 47 had not an assassin's bullet cut him down. A 
pai-chment copy of the following letter is being I'onvarded to 
the Kennedy Memorial Library. In his memoiy we print exei-pts 
of it here. 
December 10, 1963 
To Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy: 

While the world still turns on its axis and most Americans 
have returned to the business of living as they must, a sense 
of outrage still pervades the Palm Beach Junior College campus 
and the Palm Beaches, where your late husband was a friend 
and neighbor in addition to being President of the United States. 
His frequent visits to this area will be sorely missed. m.> 
untimely passing seem.s a personal thing to the people of this 
area who knew him. 

The young men in the Circle K at Palm Beach Junior 
College — a collegiate service club of Kiwanis International 
— wish to honor and pay tribute to your late husband and 
our beloved President, John Fitzgerald Kennedy, a man admired 
and respected for his creative mind, his vision, his courage, 
his immeasurably outgiving spirit, and for his willingness to 
strive and work for tlie good of others, never sparing himself 

. . . The spirit of freedom and intellectual inquiry lives 
on more robustly in the hearts and minds of those who were 
pri\'ileged to know John F. Kennedy. His legacy is that of 
a strong faith in democratic principles . . 

. . . Truly, John F. Kennedy had personal charm, courage, 
integrity, and this country and the world are the richer for 
it. The men in Circle K International at Palm Beach Junior 
College feel that he exemplified in his eveiyday conduct of 
the presidency and in his personal life the theme of Circ'e 
K International for the year 1963-64 — INDrvaoUAL DIGNITY. ' 

In tliis hour of national mourning — and in mis tragic 
hour of personal bereavement for you, your children and the 
Kennedy family — the men of Cu-cle K would like to present 
you widi a token of their appreciation for the outstanding 
e.xample of mdividual dignity bequeathed to the people of 
America and the worid by your late husband 

. . .It is our fervent hope and prayer that vour husband's 
extraordmary example of individual dignity wHl be a source 
of mspiraUon to people everywhere for generations to come. 

Very respectfully yotu-s. 
The Entire Membership of 
Circle K International at 
Palm Beach Junior Collegie 

the year, Comedy of Errors. 

The annual Open House with 
an estimated 2,500 viewers was 
held in May. Visitors flooded the 
campus to see the many exhibi- 
tions and demonstrations. 

New buildings and constmc- 
tion have also had an affect 
upon PBJC students. The con- 
struction of the Humanities 
Building provided artists and 
musicians with a new home. 
The new bookstore allows stu- 
dents to help themselves and 
pay on the way out. Traffic 
congestion has subsided with the 
completion of the access road 
and soon the four laning of 
Congress will keep traffic prob- 
lems to a minimum. 

Next week final exams will 
end the yeai' for many and 
Graduation will be the biggest 
event of June as sophomores 
depai-t with wise minds and 
fond memories of Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

Galleon Arrives 
This Summer 

Galleon, PBJC yearbook, is 
scheduled to arrive on campus 
in early August. Ellen Bennett, 
editor, announces that students 
may pick up then- books in the 
Galleon office during the week 
of August 10. 

Miss Bennett stated that there 
is no money for mailing the 
yearbooks. "If students want 
them mailed, they may pay 50 
cents imd leave their name and 
address with the stall, " she 

I-C Sports Plans 
Up For Approval 

Before intercollegiate sports 
can be introduced to PBJC, the 
plans must be approved by the 
faculty, the college advisory 
board and the county school 
board, reported Frank SlUlo, 
president of the SGA. 

"With luck, we should have 
'sports' next year. If we can 
get the approval of all the 
people involved; if we can find 
feasible solutions for all the 
problems involved, we can have 
'sports" next year," said Stillo. 
"That's a lot of ifs." 

Intercollegiate sports, Stillo 
went on, "has to get off the 
ground in the fu-st year with 
a complete program in order to 
be a success." 

Positions Open 
For Galleon 

-Applications are now being 
accepted for the 1964-65 Galleon. 
Positions for Editor, Associate 
Editor, Secretary, Business 
M:uiagor, Advertising Manager 
and activities editors are open 
for consideration. 

"People with experience and- 
or ambition lu'c invited to ap- 
ply," stated Dr. Miles, new 
ad\'isor to the yem-book. For 
further information, contact 
Dr. Miles in HU-ol. ' ' ." ' 




'Movable Feast' 

A Movable Feast by Ernest 
Hemingway. New York: 
Charles Scribner's Sons, 1964. 
211 pgs. Photographs. 

"A Movable I'east" by Ernest 
Hemingway is a series of 
sketches of life in Paris during 
the 20 's. 

Well-known writers, such as 
James Joyce and Gertrude 
Stein, enter and exit through- 
out the book like characters 
in a play. Paris seems to fit 
the generation of the 20's as 
it has no other. It was the 
"haven" for authors, poets 
and playwrights. 

"Feast" is written like a 
diai-y of impressions on people 
and places, with bits of dialogue 
thrown in. The city and its 
people are pictured as only 
Hemingway could see them. 
Much of the book is devoted 
to Hadley and Ernest Heming- 
way's friendship with F. 
Scott Fitzgerald and his wife. 
Though much has been writ- 
ten about Fitzgerald's tragic 
marriage to Zelda, Heming- 
way gives new insight into 
their lives. 

Though the late writer is 
noted for his novels, he uses 
his talent to bring Paris to life. 
It left this writer with a feeling 
that our generation has missed 
something great. 

Hemingway said, "That was 
the end of the first pai-t of 
Paris. Paris was never to be the 
same again . . . There is never 
any ending to Paris and the 
memory of each person who h;is 
lived in it differs from that of 
any other . . . .This is how 
Paris was in the early days 
when we were very poor and 
very happy." — JL 



Pay Fines Now 

Dr. Wayne White, dean of 
men, urges students to pay all 
traffic and parking fines before 
they leave school. 

Dr. White stated that no 
grades will be issued to students 
who owe fines. No reconunenda- 
tions for colleges or jobs can 
be sent until paj-nieuls me 

Merriwell Library 
Given To PBJC 

A Merriwell Library, the com- 
plete set of 245 thickbook dime 
novels, has been given to the 
library of PBJC by Edwiuxl G. 
Levy, Palm Beach winter resi- 
dent for 18 years. 

The novels cover activities of 
Frank Merriwell, his son, and 
his brother Dick at Fairdale 
Academy and Yale Univcrsily. 
Frank has a new type hero 70 
years ago. Created by Gilbert 
Patten writing under the pen 
name of Burt L. Standish, he 
was depicted as lui outstanding 
athlete of unblemished chia'ac- 
ter. He replaced earlier blood 
and tlnindcr heroes in the affec- 
tions of such American youths 
as Woodrow Wilson, Babe Ruth, 
Al Smith and Wendell WiUkic 
who were his avid fans. 

These popular publications 
dominated the field of best 
selling fiction in the United 
States for a generation. They 
kre a significant phenomenon in 
the history of American writing 
and provide an important source 
for historians and literary cri- 
tics studying the nineteenth cen- 
tury and its affects on Ameri- 
can civilization. 

Mr. Levy has made the collec- 
tion of dime novels an avocation 
for 50 years. He has collected 
two other complete sets of Mer- 
riwell which he presented to 
.pr3.ndcis^arid, .Hale . Universities. 

BEACHCOMBER Friday, May 29, 1964 Page 3 

Lake Worth Takes 
Best Actor Award 
At Drama Festival 

Randy Bottosto, son of Dr. 
Samuel Bottosto, Chairman of 
the Social Science Department, 
won the Best Actor Award dur- 
ing the Fii-st ' Annlial High 
School Drama Festival spon- 
sored by Phi Pho Pi. 

Kandy took the honor for his 
role in Lake Worth High School's 
presentation of "Impromptu." 
The best actress was Debbie 
Slee of Rosarian Academy. 

Rosarian Academy received 
the only Superior rating of the 
festival for then production of 
"Over the Teacups" by Percival 

Wilde. Debbie was chosen best 
actress for her portrayal of 
Miss Young. 

"They Refused to be Resur- 
rected" by N. K. Smith, given 
by Riviera Beach High School, 
was rated Excellent. Seacrest 
High School also received an 
Excellent for their production of 
Tennessee Williams' "The Lady 
of Larkspur Lotion." 

Tad Mosel's "Impromptu" 
gave Lake Worth a Good rating. 
Cardinal Newman received a 
Good rating for their production 
of "Spreading the News" by 
Lady Augusta Gregory. 

Eight JC Teachers Leave; 
Will Not Return Next Term 

Several PBJC instnictors 
have indicated that they will not 
return next year. They have 
resigned to take positions else- 
where or to further their stu- 

William Kirshner, cliauma of 
the mathmaticK and physics 
department has resigned to ac- 
cept a position al FAU. 

Ruben A. Hale, art instructor, 
is retiring in order to devote 
full time to portrait painting in 
Palm Beach. 

dental hygiene, is accepting a 
Kellogg Fellowship to study for 
her master's degree al the 
University of Michigan. 

lish, plans to sttidy for his 
Docotrate in Colorado and thus 
will not return next year. 

ness department, is also leaving 
this senioslor. Miss SieUel is to 
head the secretarial training al 
Mm-ymount College, Boca Ra- 


DR. C.P. HARPER, chorus 
director, is resigning to take a 
position al Maricopa Junior Col- 
lege in Phoenix, Arizona as 
head of the music department. 

communications, will not return 
next semester. His tentative 
plans are to further his stu- 

WALTER HARKER, psychol- 
ogy, has resigned to take up 
■private practice. 

Duncan Scholarship 

The Watson B. Duncan Schol- 
arship is being offered to a 
.sophomore English major. The 
$100 award is for the fall lenn 
and the \i inner is to be an- 
nounced at Recognition Niglil, 
June 8. 

Deadline for filing an applica- 
tion is Wednesday, June 3. 

Edwards Receives 
Business Award 

Ray Edwards, business major 
al JC, has been awarded a 
scholarship by the Personnel 
Association of Palm Beach 

The scholarship, one trimester 
tuition at FSU, is an annual 
award given in recognition for 
achievement of a business ma- 
jor at PBJC. 

Dean Paul Allison, president 
of the Association and Dan 
Pinholster, vice president, made 
the presentation at a banquet 
in Stouffers Lounge. 

Edwards says he intends to 
study personnel or business 
management and earn his de- 
gree at FSU. 

New Coachmen, JC Students 
Appear In Miami Production 

The New Coachmen, PBJC 
sLudents, were recently taped lo 
appear as a coffee house quar- 
tet in the upcoming movie, 
"Once Upon A Coffee House." 

Written by Carl Yale, co- 
owner of The Coffee House and 
The Hootenanny Coffee House in 
Miami, the film, a comedy, is 
being produced by Bernic Pro- 
ductions, Inc. in Miami. 

The plot involves a triangular 
love affau' around a gnl singer 
at The Coffee House, a boy folk 
singer, and a New York play- 


The movie is to he filmed in 
May and June, and will be 
release early in July for local 

The New Coachmen include 
Jeff Van de Mark, 12 string 
guitar; Georg. Wolf, soloist; 
Dick Caron, banjo and guitar; 
Ralph Houghton, string bass. 

Campus Plans To Be Redrawn; 
Meggison Appointed Planner 

Dan Pinholster (L), vice president of the Personnel 
Association of Palm Beach County presents a busi- 
ness scholarship to Ray Edwards (C), business 
major,, Paul W. Allison (R), Dean of Instruction at 
PBJC Is' pl'e^id^nf'of' the Association. 

Mrs. Dorothy M. Peed 

Mrs. Peed 
PBJC Prof 
Writes Book 

Mi-s. Dorothy Peed, PBJC 
English instructor, has just 
completed a book titled America 
Is People and Ideas to be 
published this summer. 

"The book is an orientation 
to many of the college currlcu- 
lar courses you may include in 
a liberal education," said Mrs. 
Peed. It is developed to help 
freshman learn as soon as pos- 
sible the many subjects you can 
study in college. 

The idea of a book began in 
1949 when IMrs. Peed was in- 
structing at a private school in 
California. She has been work- 
ing on it for the past 15 years. 

Among the many articles in 
the book are included one by 
President Lyndon Johnson, a 
poem by Watson B. Duncan, III, 
and a lecture by Dr. Donald H. 
Andrews of the department of 
chemistry at FAU. 

"The book is built entu-ely on 
my teaching and what the stu- 
dents and I have been doing," 
commented Mrs. Peed. "It in- 
cludes quotes of students from 
many of my classes." 

"Mrs. PhiUips and I plan to 
use the book in our 5-day a 
week classes in connection with 
research and rreading," she 

Mr. George Meggison has 
been appointed campus planner 
to revise the original campus 
plan. He is a partner of the 
Lenon and Meggison Firm in 

The campus plan must be 
redrawn before any definite 
building projects for the expan- 
sion of PBJC can be estab- 

Mr. Meggison has been in the 
State School Board Architect 

Applications are now being 
accepted for staff positions on 
the Beachcomber for the fall 

An acute shortage of report- 
ers, copy readers, photogra- 
phers, and typists have caused 
the present staff much extra 
work and longer hours. 

Interested students are 
asked to fill out application 
blanks and have then- inter- 
view as soon as possible. 

Stop by the 'Comber office'' 
right away! 

Activity Hour Set 
For Fourth Hour 

The time schedule for next 
year is to include nine class 
hours stai-ting at 7:30 and con- 
tinuing untU 5:50. The activity 
hour has been changed to fourth 
period from the originally pla- 
nned fil'th period. 

Students are reminded that 
they must take full responsibil- 
ity to schedule around the 
fourth hour, 11:00 to 12:00, if 
they plan to participate in ex- 
tracurriculm- activities. 

No classes may be changed 
in the event of a conflict betwe- 
en class time and activity 

Office for a number of years 
and was there when construc- 
tion on junior colleges began, 

Media Out 
Today And 
Next Week 

The Media, college literary 
magazine is being distributed 
today and next week on cam- 
pus. Mr. William McDaniel, 
faculty adviser, said there is no 
charge for the literary publica- 

Dave Sparks headed the all- 
student publication. Frank Mey- 
er was associate editor. 

Mr. McDaniel stated that it 
is a marvelous thing for the 
students. "We rank above all 
the junior colleges and are 
aligned with many fom-year in- 
stitutions," he added. 

Executives Meet; 
Senate Workshop 

An Executive Meeting and 
Senate Workshop was held Sun- 
day in the Banyan Room of the 
Palm Beach Towers. 

The morning executive meet- 
ing was com posed of the newly 
elg£te d_ officers w ho di.sqissed 
tho budget , Dish-ict Convention, 
and plans for the next fall 

Dick Hill, chairman of the 
college advisory board and Dr. 
Harold Manor spoke to an as- 
sembly of Senators, the Execu- 
tive board and presidents of 
their representatives from each 
of the 42 organizations on cam- 

Page 4, Friday, M ay 29, 1964 BEACHCOMBER 

Transcripts Must Be Requested 
Before Sending To Other Colleges 

No transcript is sent to an- 
other institution automatically. 
Students wishing records sent to 
other colleges must fill out a 
request slip in the main office. 

If you had a partial transcript 
sent during the semester, you 
must make a separate request 
for the final one. You may fill 
one out before the end of the 
semester and ask the registrar 
to "hold until end of semes- 

Admissions offices in other 
schools accept records only 
fron PBJC, not from students. 
The seal is placed only on 
official copies being sent to the 

Students are allowed two tree 
transcripts during their attend- 
ance at PBJC. For each copy 

after the second one, one dollar 
is charged when sent individu- 
ally. If two or more are ordered 
at the same time, the price is 
one dollar for the first and 50 
cents for each additional copy. 

Any student leaving immedi- 
ately for summer school should 
note this under "Comments" on 
the slip. If a student is planning 
to return to JC in the fall, he 
does not need a transcript. He 
should get a letter of good 
standing from the registrar. 

When ordering a transcript by 
mail or phone after leaving 
college, a student should give 
his full name, dates of attend- 
ance and birthdate. 

The registrar's office suggests 
that students clip this article for 
future reference. 


Summer School 

June 15 Orientation - College Auditorium - 8:00 to 9:00 a.m. 
Registration for all day students - Library - 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 

June 15, 16 Registration for evening students - 7:00 to 9:30 

June 16 Day and evening clssses begin. Last day to file 
application tor graduation. 

June 1/ L.ast date to complete late registration - Day or 
evening student - 9:00 a.m. 

June 19 Lst day to withdraw from first three-week session 
without penalty or to change from 'Credit' to 'Audit'. 

June 26 Lst day to withdraw from first four-week session 
without nenalty or to change from 'Credit' to 'Audit'. 

July 1 Last day to withdraw from six-week session 
without penalty or to chang<_ from 'Credit' to 'Audit'. 

July 3 Final Examinations - first three-week session. 

July 10 Last day to withdraw from second three-week 
session without penalty or to change from 'Credit' to 

Evening classes meeting on 
Evening classes meeting on 

July 22 Examinations 
Monday and Wednesday. 

July 23 Examinations 
Tuesday and Thursday. 

July 24 Last day to withdraw from second four-week 
session without penalty or to change from 'Credit' to 'Audit'. 

June 26 Last day to withdraw from first four-week session 

Final Examinations - 6 week session. 

August 7 Examinations - second four-week session. 

The Palm Beach County Association of Educational secretaries pre- 
sented three scholarships recently. L to R; Leah Poston, Belle Glade 
High; Judy Oliver, Lake Worth High; and Sandra Archer, Palm Beach 

''El Condor" To Be Presented 
By Traveling Troupe Sunday 

"El Condor," a powerful 
play dealing with the changing 
of human nature and improving 
of character is to be presented 
in the PBJC auditorium Sunday 
at 8:00 p.m. 

The play is currently at 
the University of Miami but is 
being brought here by the West 
Lake Worth Kiwanis Club. Ad- 
mission for students is S-75, 
adults $1.50, and children S.50. 

In "El Condor," the Com- 
munist son of a \iealthy capital- 
ist, an American, tries to ^^in 
minds \iith dollars which ai-e 

generally accepted and corrupt- 
ly used. It emphasizes the build- 
ing of character on the basis 
of absolute honesty, purity, un- 
selfishness and love. 

The play is presented by 
SO people \vho have already 
perfoi-med in Canada and along 
the West Coast. Since many of 
the participants do not speak 
English, the dialogue is mechan- 
ically reproduced. 

It has been hailed by 
drama critics as one of Uie most 
unusual dramas of modern 

Graduating Sophomores 

Summer Adair, Sharon .4dams, 
Sonja Aho, Bibb Allen, Mary Allen, 
Carole Ames, Linda Anderson, 
Elaine Aronson, Bonnie Austin, 
James Baker. 

Thomas Baldwin, Francis Ballz. 
Caroivn Barber. Gerard Barrice. 
Jeff Barton. Margaret Bell, Susan 
Blttner, Carole Blanchette, Robert 
Blinderman, Paul Bloom. 

Robin Bowe, John Brandt, Marjo- 
rle Brandt, Anna Brown, Elizabeth 
Brown, Fred Buckles, Richard Buc- 
kner Jr., Bill Bullis, Elaine Burque, 
Janice Burque. 

Sam Callendo. Theresa Callahan, 
Judy Canipe, Thomas Carey Jr.. 
James Carlson. Richard Caron. ■ 
Joseph Caudill, Frank Chaplin, Pat 
Clager, Joan Clark. 

Fredrick Clarkson Jr., Marilyn 
Clendining, Richard Clutters, Mar- 
tiulta Collins, Dorothy CoUum, Marie 
Conklin, Renny Connell, Harold 
Counlhan, William Crews Jr., Louis 
Culpepper Jr. 

David Cunningham Jr., Lynne 
Cutler, Vincent Dallas, Edward 
Danehy, Harriett Darden, Katherine 
Davidson. Rav Davis, Steven Davis- 

on, Marvin Dar Jr., Robert r"- 

Margaret Delo, Sharon Denny, 
Roger Deshaies. Douglas DeVos, 
Judith Dick, Pam Dickey, Fred 
Dittmaier, Jack Dorn, Gene Dough- 
erty. Daniel Duminett, Dana Eckst- 
ein, Ray Edwards. 

Roy Edwards, Mary Elder, James 
Engle, Susan Epling, Elaine Estab- 
rook, Robert Ferris, Robert Fishter. 
James Foreman. 

Wyvetta Foster, Georgette Franc- 
tort. Runtin Frank, Al Franklin, 
Dorothy Fuldner, Stephen Frazler, 
Sanna Gatfney, Nancy Gallagher, 
Michael Gamblno, Mark Garnett. 

Vicky Gathraan, Diane Ghent, 
Joyce Gibbons Virginia Gilley, Cat. 
hy Godwin, Juddy Goodman, How- 
ard Grace, Nancy Graham, Chris 

Mary Ann Grleser, Julian Groover 
Jr.. Marion Gross, Cynthia Hatner, 
John Hall Jr., Nancy Harden, 
Shirley Harrell, Betty Haynie, Wil- 
liam Hemmis, Eileen Henn. 

Timothy Henson. John Heww Jr., 

Continued on Page 7) 

Journalism Grads 
Have Job Offers 
Over $100 -Week 

Joiu-nalism graduates will go 
to work as newspaper reporters 
this summer at starting salaries 
up to 6 per cent higher than 
last year, according to a check 
at 22 schools. 

Paul S. Swenson, executive 
director of the Newspaper Fund, 
says the average increase is 
almost double the 2.5 per cent 
clunb which the College Place- 
ment Council reports for techni- 
cal graduates, including those in 
engineering, physics, chemistry 
and mathematics. 

The highest starting salary — 
$128.50 a week — was offered 
to a senior at a Southwestern 
University. The lowest starting 
salaries accepted by graduate.^ 
HLibesg.sphools ranged from $75 
to $105 a week. Four schools 
had no sttu'ting salaries under 

"Our people have so many job 
offers that they hesitate to 
accept any without surveying 
the field," said one dean. 

More than 900 job opportuni- 
ties were reported. At the April 
30 survey date only 199 seniors 
had accepted positions. 

The Beachcomber offers on 
the spot training for future 
journalists. Many former staff 
members are employed by local 
newspapers. Beachcomber staff 
members receive journalistic 
knowledge qualifying them for 
further studies and many fine 
job opportunities. 



Handyman, typist and errand boy, Bill 
Moss, is a journalism student. Here he 
pauses for a brief rest before he is sent 
on another mission. 

Assistant business manager, Bruce Conklin, also 
fills in duties as advertising manager for the 
Beachcomber and the GaUeon. 

Other staff members not pictured are Pat Jones, 
busmess manager; Nancy Black, circulation manag- 
er; Bob Bloodworth, photo editor; Bob MoUnari, 
photographer; Hay Edwards and Roy Edwards, ad- 

Advertising salesman, Ron Vainik, 
draws up new ad for the Beachcomber. 





^' ^'^ff 

A familiar sight around cam- 
pus, and a ciosely watched 
stand on days of publication. 
'Weekly output of the Beach- 
comber lias caused wider read- 
ership and more interest in the 

Madame Editor, Jean Smiley, in one of her rare 
moments of relaxation. Jean is a Phys. Ed. major 
with an interest in journalism. 

"The Boss" — Charles R. McCreight, adviser and 
whipcracker for the Beachcomljer. 

m m ra 

The Beachcomber often plays host to dignitaries visiting 
the campus. Here friends from Peru chat with staff 

Flo Felty, Associate Editor, and Jour- 
nalism major, is caught busy at work 
writing articles for this issue. 

Miss Judi Love, Associate Editor and 
English major, finds a definite challenge 
in correcting copy handed in by her fel- 
low staff members. 


Mike Frey is a sports writer. Originally 
from Michigan, Mike has just joined the 
staff this semester. 

Sports editor, Don Gilchrest, realizes 
that the work is over. Tiie last issue of 
the Beachcomber is out. Close presses 
for the summer. 

Jim Dickson, sports writer and publi- 
cations Senator in a thoughtful mood. 
Must be writing a story for the Beaca- 

Duke Barwick 

Brenda Patriam 

Ron Simpson 

Ellen Bennett 

Jim Prevost 

Ray Edwards 

May Keller 

Ron Morrison 

Jean Velleca 

Al Franklin 


''Let's Go Surfing" 

OVER 100 



'EVERYTHING' for the 5uHer 




=3.00 ALL DAY 

-PIUS $2.00 deposit - 
OPEN 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 






DEUJAY PHONE 276-5829 

Susan Swann 

Judi Love 

Joyce DuBois 

Pam Dickey 

Fifteen Sophomores Saluted 
In 'Comber-Galleon Fame Hall 

Fifteen .sophomores have been 
selected to the Beachcomber 
Galleon 1964 Hall o! Fame lor 
outstanding service to PBJC. 

Starr members of the Ivo 
publications nominated the stu- 
deiUs on Uie basis of four 
criteria: 1) overall contribution 
of time, 1) ability to \>ork wiUi 
others, 3) leadership ability, and 
■i) contribution of sei-vice to 
college and fellow students. 

Hall of Fame members and 
their areas of contribution ;u-e 
Duke Barwick, government; El- 
len Bennel, publications and 
service; Judy Canipc, sports 
and sei-vice; Pam Dickey, gov- 
ernment and service; Joyce Du- 

Bois, social clubs and govern- 
ment; Ray Edviards, services, 
social clubs, and government. 

Al Franklin, service and 
sports; Judi Love, publications 
and services; May Keller, dra- 
ma; Ron Morrison, services; 
Brenda Patriani, sports; Jim 
Prevost, government and serv- 
ices; Ron Simpson, govern- 
ment; Susan Swan, publications 
and ai-t; and Jean Velleca, 
government and service. 

The beachcomber plans to 
make the Hall of Fame an 
aiuiual event in order to give 
recognition to students who iu-e 
superior in fields other than 


Carnations M" up 
Roses 2" up 

Boutonnieres 35<: 

BUSTER'S Flower Shop 

Farmer's Market ,. 1200 S.. .Congress 

purple orchids 3°° 
white orchids 3" 




> ,■ .^^'■%;?iiB.i!4*i£rlit;>'*.t.isr:**lll^'ii''-'''-S'.' 


Gala l-M Banquet 
End Intramurals 

The Intramural and Recrea- 
tional Board Bancjuet terminated 
nine months of extra-cirricular 
sports for PBJC. 

The banquet honored all stu- 
dents who won -medals dur- 
ing the second semester. Med- 
als were awarded to all mem- 
bers of first place teams in in- 
tramural competition and to in- 
dividuals who placed first, se- 
cond and third in single and dou- 
bles events. 

Winners of the awards and ac- 
tivity in which the student par- 
ticipated in are listed below in 
order of their finishing place i.e. 
first, second, thii'd. 

I. Arclieiy — Mommi 
Louise McLestor 
Fircnda PalrUinii 
Mary I.ou HoyiiKM- 
nreiida Patriani aiui Al Franlclin 
Mai'l; Slrom and Nan Clark 
Louise McLcslc'i- and Jolin Purry 
IL nulminlon-Mi.'n',s Singles 
Ray tjOilB 
Juff Lewis 
Armnnd Vates 

Liury Wingate and Harry JorKcnsen 
Mark Lewis and .Jeff f.ewis 
Kay fjOiiR and Murk Kuebler 

Women's Singles 
Carolyn liarbcr 
Judi Lit'as 
Karuii Manner 

Carolyn Barber and Karen Manner 
Carol Ulanclietle and .Jane Tyre 
Naney .Jane.s and Lois I^aCroi.K 

Diane Client and Armand Yale.s 
Bernio Orall and Rutli llangartner 
Tom Baldwin and .Judy Canipe 


Ba.skctball - 
Phi Da D! 

Duke Banviek 
Len Enianuelsou 
.luek Genever 
Itun Gonuo 
Don Kincaid 


Sliaw MePeak 
Bill Pate 
.John SJiea 
.John Slioffner 
Dave Steinliauer 

Krccllirow Comiictilion 

Lou Sansevero 
Ron Gointo 
Jim Marshall 

IV. BowlinK - Men 

Ray Long 
Rick Jaeselike 
Bill Moss 


Martina Abdella Pam DavLs 
Mary Lou Boyiner Pasty Deckle 

llijjh gamc-.Iuiiy McMillan 
lliKli .scries-Pam Davis 
liigli average-I^ouise Mcfjester 

V. Golf - Men 

,Iny Slurgis 
Tom Morrison 
Scv Leoffler 



. Softball - 

Smnnei' /Vdair 
Tom Balduin 
Ricliard Buekiier 
Rick Jaesehke 
Rusty Frank 
Itill .Jansen 
Jeff Lewis 

Armand Vales 

Barbara Benton 
RutJi Hangartner 
T-licrosa Jakes 
Evelyn Kammraad 
Barbara KnapiJ 
Laverune Knowles 
Clier.N' Kraucll 

Connie Knox 


Men 50 yard 
Bob Bell 

Corky Gravengood 
Jobn Logan 

Men-50 yard 
Bill McKee 
Brell Davis 
Will Edmonds 

Men-5U yard 
Al Franklin 
Marshall Webster 

Mark Lewis 
Wayne Lippard 
Ray Long 
Henry Ugalde 
Ueni-y Ugalde 
Geoige Williams 
Ed Whipple 

Gloria Langfovd 
Margaret Lyles 
Ester Moss 
Jackie Perrow 
Annie Sanders 
Verna Smith 

Women 25 yard 
Peggy Morgan 
Nancy Baker 
Kathy Fanshawe 

VVomen-25 yard 
Linda Wagner 
Nancy Baker 
Joyce Perry 

Women-25 yard 
Brenda Patriani 
Gloria Langlord 
Karen Manner 



Bob Bell 
Al Franklin 
Corky Gravengood 

Dave Holmes 
Will EdmoLids 
Owen Gassaway 

Free Relay 
Men: Pro-Foes 
Boh Bell 
Pete McCranels 
Bill McKee 
Don Nelson 
Marshall Webster 
Co-Ed Relay 
Judy Canipe 
Linda Wagner 


Lois LaCroi.x 
Jinly Canipe 
Kandy Silverman 

Women: Afisfits 
Lois LaCi'oi,x 
Brenda Patriani 
Lois LaCroix 
Judy Canipe 
Linda Wagner 

Rick Neross 
I^arry Ilejider.sou 

bracelet as part of 

VIII. Co-Ed Volleyball 

Sliaron Adams 
Diane Ghent 
Dave Holmes 
Lorraine Hoover 

Ray Long 
Ed \\ hippie 
Until llangartner 
Da\-e' Lee 

Judy Canipc was awarded the 
Intramural and Recreational 
Board service award. The honor 
consisted of having her name 
engraved on a plaque which 
hangs in Mrs. Erling's office. 
Judy was also presented with an 

the award. 

Other awards were given to 
students who have worked on 
the board for four, three, 
and two semesters. 

Miss Canipe was presented a 
plaque for four semesters of 

Receiving an awart^ for throe 
semesters of work on the I and 
R Board was Brenda Patriani. 
Miss Patriani is the outgoing 
chairman of the board. 

Two semesters of work proved 
rewarding for Lois I.aCroix, 
Ivan Mish, lid Whipple and Duff 

Guest speaker of the evening 
was Dr. (iilbert Hertz, director 
of the health and physical edu- 
cation department at the Uni- 
versity of South Florida. Dr. 
Hertz spoke on the intramural 
and physical education condi- 
tions at the University of South 

Graduating Sophomores 

(Continued from Page 4) 

l-'aul Hlldobraiit, 
David Ilimber. 
Carolyn Hollouay 
L.orriiinc liovor, 
Andrea Huff. 

Penny Hildebrant. 

KtUhryn Holden. 

Robert Hornback, 
Janice Hnber. 
Cm-] Hussey, Jill 

Jackman. Robert Jakob Jr.. Richard 
Jacobsen, Chcrie Johnson. Gary 
Kahlp, Henry Karnlya, Gary Kampi- 
on, Terry Kane. 

Judith Karintie. Marlene Kiniler, 
William Kisko, Cliartnalne Knapp, 
Martin Knapp, William Knapp Jr.. 
Charles Knight, Elizabeth Knotl, 
Gordon Kopp. 

Judith Laaksonen, Linda Laird, 
Wayne Ijammer. Sharon Larson, 
i'uiriciu Lauer. Naney I..auste. Lotha 
Leinenwcher, Sharon" Leonard, Ju- 
dith Liga.s, Jeanne Lindner. 

Gary Lockman. Rayiuond Long 
III, Carol I^oucks, Judi Love, Jo 
Anne Lowery, Thomas LuckiP, Doro. 
thy Ludwig. Sheila Maek, Jim 
Makela. Karen Manner. 

Barbara IVIanes, Juanemn Mar- 
cum. Thoma.s Marini, Janie.s Mar- 
shall, Frank Mason fl, Gail Ma.son- 
ic. Louis MelJane, Anna McAllley. 
Richard McClain. Robert McClint- 

Helen McCormack, Mary McCor. 
mick, Charles McCown, Edith Mc- 
Cown Geraldlne McDonald. William 
McKee, Judy McManu.';, Robert 
McNab, Edward Meder. Anthony 

Wallace Mercerean, Catherine 
Mirra, BouUth Moore. Bonnie Moore. 
James Moorhead III, Ron Morri.son, 
Margaret Moss. Paul Miiller, Albert 
NuRlrieti-r. Charle.s Neilson. 

[Jonakl Nelson. Richard Neross, 
Benjamin Newlands III, Carol Nor- 
matidin, Larrv Nnwell. Bornlce 
Nuhfcr Gretehen Ombres. Elaine 
Orr Linda Parrish. James Pascia. 

Bronda Patriani, Bonnie Peacock. 
Theresa Joinder. Arthur PoUan. 
Brender Power, Laurel Price., Linda 
Pride. Dorothy Read, Louise 
Rhodes, Lawrence Rich. 

Suzanne Rich. Sally Richards. 
Sharon Rictiter, Stephen Ross, Mar- 
garet Ryan. Stanley Scallse, Steven 
Schott. John Scruggs, James Sharp. 
James Shook. 

William Shoumate, John Sillan. 
Dennis Smoot, Charlene Show, Phill- 
ip Snyder. Shirlev Specht, Henry 
Stevens, Jr., Lynn Stelglltz, Sandra 
Stoddard, Robert Strelau. 

Francis Hubirana. Susan Swann, 
Judy SweU, Stephen Szabo, Ulanne 

?adlock, Lucille Talbot. Christine 
enne. William Thompson, Arthur 
Tirroreii. Barbara Tobac. 

Leonard Tolley Jr., Raymond 
Tuoml Gloria Turnquist, Donna 
Tuttle, Jane Tyre, Stephen Ulicny, 
Maurlne Vallancourt, Ron Vainlk, 
Lanny Van Camp, Robert Van 

Jean Velleca, Dolores Vreeland. 
James Wacksman, Cheryl Wagge- 
her, Zoe Walter, Elizabeth Ward, 
Micahll Warren, Sandra Watts, 
Margaret Weathers. Barbara 


Marshall Webster. Anneliesc Weg. 
ner, Mar.|orie Wells, Thomas Wells, 
Diane Whltefleld, Neal Wlegman, 
Diane Wllderotter, Jacqueiyn Wil- 

Mildred Williams, Carta Wilson. 
James Wise Jr., Donald Wood. 
Patricia Wood. Sandra Wood, Judson 
Woodward, Sherry Young, Eugenia 
Zaleskl, Martha Zupkerman. 

New Stu. Gov. Hosts 
St. John's Students 

Newly elected student govern- 
ment officials recently played 
host to a delegation from St. 
Johns River Jr. College. The 
four delegates representing the 
sophomore class, student gov- 
ernment and chorus flew in by 
private plane to Lantana air- 
port, Monday night. 

Frank Stillo, Gloria Bateman, 
Chipmunk Harris, and Ned Fra- 
zier escorted the group around